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The Boone County Recordep 



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ESTABLISHED 1875 






1.V 



VOLUME 74 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



NUMBER 25 



Head-On Collision 
Proves Fatal To 
Local Boy and Girl 



Two Other Passenger% 
In Fair Condition At St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. 



Death claimed two Boone Coun- 
tians this week, the result of an 
accident last New Year's Eve on 
U. S. 25 and 42 one-fourth mile 
north of Erlanger, according to re- 
ports. 

The victims were Lee Regenbog- 
en 17, Constance, a soldier home on 
leave, and Miss Joyce Fincke, 17, of 
Sanders Dr., Florence. Miss Fincke 
died Tuesday night at 6:30. 

Two other occupants of the car, 
Cecil Maxwell, Burlington, suffered 
a left arm fracture and Lois Fen- 
stermacher, 18. Florence, suffered 
a right leg fracture and face cuts. 
The conditions of the above were 
listed as "good," according to re- 
ports. 

According to reports, Regenbog- 
en's automobile was traveling at 
high speed on the wrong side of 
the road when it rammed head-on 
into a bus driven by Wallace Gable. 
Cincinnati, who escaped injured. 

Both vehicles burst into flames 
following the collision. Two mot- 
orists Carl Rue, and Joseph Nichol- 
son, fought the blaze until the Er- 
langer Fire Department arrived. 

Firemen worked for more than 30 
minutes to open Regenbogen's auto- 
mobile after extinguishing the 
flames. The injured were taken 
to St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

The bus, owned by American Bus 
Lines, was empty at the time 'of 
the accident and was bound for 
Covington. 

Regenbogen is survived by his 
parents; three sisters, Mrs. Charles 
Easter, Cincinnati; Mrs. Charles 
Herbstreit, Constance, and Mrs. 
Keith Haines, Indianapolis, and a 
brother, Howard Regenbogen, of 
Constance. 

Funeral services for Regenbogen 
were held at 2 p. m. Wednesday at 
the Constance Christian. A mil- 
itary burial will be held in Hebron 
Cemetery. 

The Catherman funeral home, 
Ludlow, was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 

Fincke Services 

Miss Fincke, 17,' a Florence senior 
succumbed of injuries at St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital. Tuesday at 5:50 p. m., 
it was reported here by Sheriff 
Wendell Easton. 

She was a member of the Con- 
cordia Evangelical Lutheran Church 
1524 Race St., Cincinnati, Ohio, 
where funeral services will be held 
Friday afternoon at 2:30 p. m.. 
Burial will be in Laurel Cemetery, 
Madisonville, Ohio. 

Miss Fincke is survived by her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William 
Fincke, of Sanders Drive, Florence; 
two sisters, Eleanora and Lois; two 
brothers William and Richard, all 
of Florence; her grandparents, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. C. Fincke and Mr. and 
Mrs. George Becker, of Cincinnati. 

Ralph Stith, Florence funeral di- 
rector is in charge of arrangements. 



Allen M. Darby 



Allen M. Darby, 55, World War 
I veteran, died Saturday of a heart 
attack at his home in Florence, 
Robert Brugh, Boone County Cor- 
oner, reported. He served with the 
30th Artillery in France in the first 
war. 

Mr. Darby was a member of Heb- 
ron Lodge No. 757 F. & A. M.; Mod- 
ern Woodmen of the World, and 
Boone Post No. 4, American Legion. 

He is survived by his widow, Cora ; 
a daughter, Mrs. Richard C'arr, and 
a grandson, all of Boone County; 
three sisters, Mrs. Charles Carpent- 
er, Florence; Mrs. Elmer Cummins, 
Ludlow, and Mrs. C. E. Hollis, Heb- 
ron, and several nieces and nep- 
hews. 

Funeral services were 
a. m. Tuesday at the 
funeral home, Erlanger. 
in Hopeful Cemetery. 



held at 11 
Taliaferro 
Burial was 



Miss Laura McGlasson 



Funenal services for Miss Laura 
F. McGlasson, a member of a pion- 
eer Boone County family, were held 
Tuesday, December 27 at the Tal- 
iaferro funeral home, Erlanger. 
She died Saturday night at the 
home of a brother, Frank L. Mc- 
Glasson. Lower River Road, near 
Constance. Burial was in Hebron 
Cemetery. 

Until several months ago when 
she became ill, Miss McGlasson, who 
was 89 ,had lived in the family 
homstead on Lower River Road, 
where she was born. 

Besides her brother with whom 
she made her home, she is survived 
by another brother, Harvey Mc- 
Glasson, Hebron and several nieces 
and nephews. 



O. E. S. INITIATION POSTPONED 



Grant of Aid Phosphate 
To Be Handled Thru Dealers 



The Boone County PMA Commit- 
tee has announced that arrange- 
ments are being made for Grant of 
Aid Phosphate to be handled thru 
local dealers in 1950. There will be 
a meeting at the County office at 
1:00 p. m. on Monday, January 9th, 
concerning this program. All deal- 
ers interested in handling phos- 
phate are urged to be present at 
this meeting. 



Burlington Four Star Chapter, O. 
E. S. has postponed initation 
of candidates scheduled for Thurs- 
day night, January 5th until a later 
date, it was announced this week. 
The regular meeting will be held as 
scheduled. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Ruppert 
and family entertained Mrs. Lillian 
Wilhelm and Wolfe Rosenstein, of 
Frankfort, during the Christmas 
holidays. 



Farm and Home 
Week Scheduled 
January 31-Feb. 3 

Farm Problems Will Be 
Discussed During Meeting 
At Lexington. 



Income Tax Man 
Will Visit County 
January 11 and 27 

Will Assist Farmers In 
Preparing January 31st 
Declaration or Returns 



Collector of Internal Revenue, S. 
R. Glenn, announces that a deputy 
from his office will visit Walton 
Jajjuary 11 and 27th and Burling- 
ton January 12 and 30th, 1950 for 
the purpose of assisting farmers in 
preparing their January 31st 
declaration or final income tax re- 
turns, also taxpayers whose income 
under the law is not classified as 
income from farming and was not 
subject to withholding, and taxpay- 
ers who would be required to file 
amended declaration returns or 
would be privileged to file final re- 
turns by January 16. 

The Service is absolutely free. 
Collector Glenn urges the taxpayers 
of this county to see the deputy and 
let him help them with their in- 
come tax problems. 



The thirty-eighth annual Farm 
and Home Week will be held at the 
University of Kentucky, January 31 
to February 3, according to Bill 
Davis, County Agent. 

Farmers will attend a general ses- 
sion the first day and speakers will 
include Allan B. Kline, president of 
the American Farm Bureau Feder- 
ation, H. L. Donovan, president of 
the University of Kentucky and 
Thomas P. Cooper, director of ex- 
tension and dean of the College of 
Agriculture. 

After the first day farmers will 
divide into groups to consider prob- 
lems of farm engineering, crop 
production, livestock raising, dairy- 
ing, poultry production, farm man- 
agement, soil conservation, fruit 
growing, livestock diseases and to- 
bacco culture. 

The new dairy center at the Ex- 
periment Station, which is one of 
the top institutious of its kind, will 
be dedicated during the convention. 

On the first day homemakers will 
hear Mrs. Raymond Sayre, president 
of the Associated Country Women 
of the World and Iowa farm wo- 
man; Dr. Bruce Underwood, state 
health commissioner; Dr. Regina 
Westcott of Milwaukee, consultant 
in family and community develop- 
ment, and Mrs. James Wyker of the 
Ohio Council of Churches. 

February 3 has been designated 
as Homemakers Day at the F"arm 
and Home Convention. 

High spot of the day will be the 
Homemakers International Lunch- 
eon, when Mrs. Raymond Sayre, of 
Iowa, international president of the 
Associated Country Women of the 
World, will speak. Two women will 
be recognized as Master Farm 
Homemakers at the morning pro- 
gram. 

Homemakers who attended the 
National Home Demonstration 
Council in Colorado Springs will 
bring highlights of that meeting. 
Mrs. W. K. Morris, state president 
of the Kentucky Federation of 
Homemakers, will preside. 

Miss Alice Word, Hopkinsville, 
International Youth Exchange, del- 
egate, who spent four months in 
Denmark last summer through the 
cooperation of Homemakers clubs 
throughout the state, will use color- 
ed slides in telling of her trip. 




Walton Remains 
Undefeated; Has 
Nine Victories 



Burlington Eagles Chalk 
Up Two Victories During 
Holiday Vacation. 

Boone County basketball teams 
will really get into full swing dur- 
ing this and the next few weeks. 
Highlighting the coming games will 
be the Boone County tournament 
at Burlington on Wednesday and 
Thursday, January 4-5, but a num- 
ber of other important contests are 
also slated. The coming games are : 

Jan. 3 — Walton at Newport. 

Jan. 3 — Williamstown at Florence 

Jan. 4-5 — Boone Tournament. 

Jan. 7 — Burlington at Crittenden. 

Jan. 9 — Burlington at St. Henry 

Jan. 10 — Florence at Silver Grove 

Jan. 10 — Ludlow at Hebron. 

Jan. 20 — Milton at New Haven. 

A roundup of recent games play- 
ed shows the powerful Walton Bear- 
cats still undefeated a 9-0 record. 
They added Crittenden's Bulldogs 
to their list during the holidays. 
Burlington's Eagles pulled them- 
selves together for two wins dur- 
ing the vacation to bring their sea- 
son's record to 4-4. Their victims 
were Florence and New Haven. The 
Knights got an even split in their 
past two games, losing to Burling- 
ton and winning over New Haven. 
Hebron dropped one to St. Henry 
and the New Havenits lost to Bur- 
lington and F|prence. Scores of the 
games were: 

Walton 51, Crittenden 34. 

Burlington 55, Florence 52. 

Florence 100, New Haven 44. 

Burlington 73, New Haven 21. 

St. Henry 43, Hebron 40. 
All Games Standing 
Won 

Walton 9 

Burlington 4 

Florence 3 

Hebron 2 

New Haven 

Boone Conference 

Walton 3 

Hebron 2 

Burlington 2 

Florence 1 

New Haven 



Harry Nusbaum, Sr. 

Requiem High Mass was sung at 
9 a. m. Friday, Dec. 23 at St. Henry 
Church, Erlanger for Harry Nus- 
baum Sr., 82-year-old retired mach- 
inist, who died Tuesday at his home 
in Erlanger. Prayers were said at 
8:30 a. m. at the Taliaferro funeral 
home, Erlanger. Burial was in St. 
Mary Cemetery. 

Mr. Nusbaum was former treasur- 
er of the Erlanger Building and 
Loan Association. ^j.^^r4 

He leaves two soJf>»*HsR J Nus- 
baum, Jr., Erlanger, and Joseph 
Nusbaum, Florence. 



Thomas-Hosrein 



Lost 

4 
7 
6 
8 



Miss Elizabeth Thomas, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas, 
of Walton, Ky., was quietly married 
Sunday afternoon, November 20, to 
Morton G. Hostein, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Paul Hostein, of Pittsburgh, 
Pennsylvania, in the Little Church 
Around the Corner. 

Miss Julia Ossla, of New Orleans, 
La., was the bride's only attendant 
and Mr. Clifford Hostein was best 
man. 

The bride's suit was Barkley blue 
with an iridescent, navy beaded 
trimming and a matching hat. She 
carried a cluster of white orchids 
and baby's breath.' 

Miss Ossla wore a navy, knitted 
suit with matching hat and carried 
pale, yellow orchids. 

Both costumes were designed by 
Hattie Carnegie. 

A reception was held at the Hotel 
Marcy for the immediate family. 

The bride and groom left on a 
short wedding trip through the 
South. 

Miss Thomas graduated from 
New Haven High School and at- 
tended Hunter College in New York 
City. She is private secretary to 
Dr. J. Zuckerman, famous New 
York eye surgeon. 

Mr. Hostein is a graduate of 
Columbia L University and spent 
three years in the service. He is 
associated with George Rose Ap- 
parel Co., in New York City. 



County Officers 
Take Oath of 
Office Saturday 

Wendell Easton and Wm. 
McEvoy Are Only New 
Officials. 



Burlington Lodge 
Elect 1950 Officers 



Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & A. 
M. held its regular election of of- 
ficers, December 22, at its hall in 
Burlington. 

Officers elected for the ensuing 
year are: Alvin Clore, Worshipful 
Master; Dudley Rouse, Senior War- 
den; William Rudicill, Junior Ward- 
en; Howard Lizer, Senior Deacon; 
Clarence Wolfe, Junior Deacon; 
Ernest C. Ruppert, Secretary; Ty 
Combs, Treasurer; J. D. Jarrell and 
Hobart Bowling, Stewards; and 
Franklin Maurer, Tyler. 

The lodge will have its first meet- 
ing of the New Year, January 12, 
with the new officers at their sta- 
tions. All members are urged to at- 
tend this meeting and visitors are 
extended a cordial welcome. 



Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Ockerman and 
family spent the holidays in Miami, 
Fla., and attended the Orange Bowl 
game New Year's Day. 



Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hiser and 
daughter were guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Jas. G. Smith, during the hol- 
idays. 



Home Demonstration 
Agent Begins Work 
In Boone County 

Assume Duties Here Jan. 
3rd, According to Bill 
Davis, County Agent. 

» . — — — 

Miss Nancy McClaskey, former 
Assistant Home Demonstration 
Agent in Scott County, started work 
as Home Demonstration Agent in 
Boone County on January 3rd, ac- 
cording to Bill Davis, County Agent. 

Miss McClaskey, a native of 
Bloomfield in Nelson County has 
been training as Assistant Home 
Demonstration Agent in Scott 
County for the past four months. 
She served as Home Economics 
teacher at the Kentucky School for 
the Blind in Louisville for four 
years following her graduation from 
Maryville College, Maryville, Ten- 
nessee. 



County offirjifils P^ta* at trip 
November general election were 
administered the oath of office by 
County Judge C. L. Cropper, Satur- 
day. The only new officials are 
Wendell Easton, sheriff; Wm. P. 
McEvoy, County Attorney, and 
Cecil Presser, Jailer. 

Sheriff Easton, who has served 
for the past five years as deputy 
sheriff, named Byron Kinman as 
chief deputy and Glenn Rose Wil- 
liams, daughter of the late J. T. 
Williams, as office deputy. Mr. 
Easton served as deputy under Miss 
Williams, who was appointed to fill 
the unexpired term of her father, 
who died while serving as sheriff, 
of Boone County. 

Mr. Kinman, chief deputy has 
made his home in Boone County 
for several years, and has operated 
and owned farms in various local- 
ities. Although, a newcomer in pol- 
itical circles, he has made many 
friends during the past few years, 
and is well known throughout this 
section. 

Mr. McEvoy, elected County At- 
torney over John E. Crigler in one 
of the closest elections ever held in 
Boone County, is well known thru- 
out the county. 

Other officials sworn in Satur- 
day were Judge C. L. Cropper; C. 
D. Benson, County Clerk; Wilton 
Stephens, Tax Commissioner, and 
Robert Brugh, Coroner. 

Magistrates were sworn in be- 
fore Judge C. L. Cropper Tuesday, 
January 3, at 10:00 a. m. 



High Averages Reported 
For Local Burley Crops 

The following is a list of Boqne 
County farmers who sold their to- 
bacco crops for high averages prior 
to the holiday recess: 

Frank Michels reported the sale 
of 2886 pounds of burley Tuesday 
for an average of 58 Y 2 cents. His 
crop was sold on the Carrollton 
Brite-Lite No. 2 floor. 

The following crops were sold over 
the floor of the Kentuckiana Ware 
house, Carrollton: 

. Wendall Farrell and Cecil Sebree 
sold 1812 pounds for an average of 
$51.75. 

Cecil Sebree sold 5038 pounds for 
an average of $53.14. 

C. H. and M. Baker, sold 716 lbs. 
for an average of $52.03. 

John Sutton, sold 1168 pounds for 
an average of $51.34. 

Fred Morris sold 2910 pounds for 
an average of $56.39. 

A. R. Kinman and son, sold 2342 
pounds for an average of $52.37. 

A. Massey and J. Fields, sold 1266 
pounds for an average of $50.71. 

H. Siekman, J. Taggert and S. 
Allen sold 2192 pounds for an aver 
age of $52.26. 

Raymond Maxwell, of Burlington 
sold 1012 pounds for an average of 
$56.63. 

F. L. Buckler, sold 1974 pounds 
for an average of $53.51. 

R. A. Gaines and<B. Stamper sold 
1054 pounds for an average of 
$53.02. 



First Game Played 
Wednesday Night 
In Blind Tournament 



James Bristow, Jr. 



James Bristow, Jr., 36 years, died 
of a heart attack in his automobile 
on Philadelphia Street, Covington 
early Tuesday morning, according 
to Kenton County Coroner reports, 
and was not discovered until late 
Tuesday afternoon. 

Mr. Bristow was single and lived 
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. 
Bristow, of Union, Ky. He was Past 
Master of Boone Union Lodge No. 
304 F. & A. M. and was employed 
by the Brighton Screw Co., of Cin- 
cinnati. 

Besides his parents he is survived 
by three sisters, Emily Bristow, Mpsl 
Elmer Noe,' Union and Mrs. Harclld 
Weaver, Union, and a host of other 
relatives. 

Funeral arrangements were in- 
complete at this writing. 

Philip Taliaferro, Erlanger fu- 
neral director will be in charge of 
arrangements. 



Union Lodge Entertains 

With Turkey Dinner 

All Master Masons and their wives 
of jBoone Union Lodge No. 304 met 
December 27th for an excellent 
turkey dinner, which was served by 
the Eastern Star at the Union Bap- 
tist Church. 

Following the dinner lodge was 
assembled for the purpose of elect- 
ing and installing officers for the 
coming year. New officers elected 
are as follows: 

Roy Butler, Worshipful Master; 
Surface Barlow, Senior Warden; R. 
J. Presser, Junior Warden; J. W. 
Doane, Secretary; S. S. Bristow, 
Treasurer; L. T. Utz, Senior Deacon; 
John Newman, Junior Deacon; J. 
Jones and R. F. Horton, Stewards; 
John Shay, Chaplain; Robert F. 
Horton, Corresponding Secretary. 

The lodge extends thanks to the 
Union Baptist Church for the use 
of their church in serving the din- 
ner, and to the Eastern Star for 
their excellent service. 



Four Vehicles 
Figure In Accident 
December 21st 

Drivers Escape .With 
Minor Injuries, According 
To Reports. 

Four vehicles figured in two ac- 
cidents last Wednesday, December 
22 near Union on U. S. 42, with 
drviers of all vehicles escaping with 
minor injuries. 

Sheriff R. I. Rouse and State 
Troopers called to the scene of a 
wreck near Union at 4 p. m. and 
while there saw a lone auto, ap- 
parently out of control left the road 
and overturned twice, just a quart- 
ermile north of the first wreck. 

In the first, accident, a Kahn 
Meat Market Co., truck driven by 
Robert Metz of Cincinnati was forc- 
ed from the highway by an auto 
which was towing a second car. The 
auto and the car it was towing 
crashed into the left side of the 
truck. 

Both cars jack knifed and over- 
turned in the road after the crash, 
it was reported. The lead car was 
driven by Woodrow Turner, of 
Horse Cave., Ky., who escaped with 
minor injuries. 



F. E. DUVALL TO VISIT COUNTY 

F. E. Duvall, Field Secretary of 
the Kentucky Disabled Ex-Service 
Men's Board, Louisville, will be at 
the courthouse in Burlington on 
Friday, January 6 for the purpose 
of aiding in filing claims for vet- 
erans and their dependents and to 
advise them regarding any other 
benefits to which they may be en- 
titled. 



Change Announced In 
Burlington Firm 

Sam Ryle, of Ryle & Hambrick 
announced this week that he had 
purchased Ted Hambrick's interest 
in the business, and will continue 
to serve Boone County patrons as 
in the past. 

An advertisement, appears else- 
where in this issue concerning the 
transaction. 

Mr. Hambrick is planning to erect 
a building 70x40 feet near his home 
in Burlington and will open a lum- 
ber business, to be known as Bur- 
lington Lumber and Builders Sup- 
ply. He will handle a complete stock 
of lumber, cement, sand, gravel and 
concrete blocks. 

Mr. Hambrick plans to begin 
erection of the new building in 
the near future. 



Competition Expected 
To Be Keen in Four- 
Team Meet. 



The first game of the third an- 
nual Boone County School News 
basketball tournament will get 
underway at 7:30 p. m. today (Wed- 
nesday). The second game of the 
first rojmd will start at 8:45 p. m. 
Coaches of the four participating 
teams, Burlington, Hebron, Flor- 
ence and New Haven — will draw for 
opposition and time of play a half 
hour before the opening whistle. 

None of the four teams go into 
the tourney with impressive won 
and lost records. Coach Ralph 
Maurer's Burlington Eagles have 
the best all-games record of 4-4, but 
Chuck Ransler's Hebron Cardinals 
with a all-record of 2-6 are un- 
defeated in the Boone Conference. 
They hold wins over the Eagles and 
New Haven in league play. Chuck 
Henderson and his Florence 
Knights have a 3-7 season's record 
and have split four games in con- 
ference play. The luckless charges 
of Bill McAllister at New Haven go 
into the tourney with a 0-8 stand- 
ing, four of their losses coming in 
conference games. 

Regardless of the team's season 
records, many of the defeats which 
came at the hands of strong North- 
ern Kentucky conference quints, a 
red hot tourney is expected. Bur- 
lington, winners of the meet last 
year, Hebron, 1948 winners, and 
Florence all stand about an even 
choice. New Haven's, Tigers though 
young and inexperienced (all fresh- 
men and sophomores except one) 
may start clicking soon. 

Probable starting fives as indicat- 
ed by past games will be: 

Eagles — Rouse, f; Cave, f; McBee, 
c; Cropper, g; Ryle, g. 

Cardinals — Herbstreit, f; McGlas- 
son, f: J. Tanner, c; Abdon^giTc- 

gail. g. * " Vtk 

Knights — Markesberry, f ; McKib- 

ben, f; Rowland, c; Martin, g; and 
England, g. 

Tigers — Rhodes, f; Flynn, f; Car- 
roll, c; Moore, g; Crume, g. 

Tournament officials will be 
Edgar McNabb, Beechwood, and 
Boyd Mahan, Dixie Heights, as ref- 
erees; Garland Huff, John G. Car- 
lisle School, official scorer, and Jas. 
R. Huey official timer. Admission 
prices for both sessions will be fifty 
cents. 



Engagement Announced 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rouse, of 
Florence, announce the engage- 
ment of their only daughter, Car- 
olyn June, to Pfc. George Baker, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Baker, 
of Florence. 

Miss Rouse, a graduate of Flor- 
ence High School, is employed by 
the Western & Southern Life In- 
surance Co., Cincinnati. 

Pfc. Baker, also a Florence High 
School graduate, is stationed with 
the Marines at Camp Lejeune, N. 
C. 

No date has been set for the wed- 
ding. 



Eight Injured In Crash 
Near Florence Dec. 26 



Eight persons were injured early 
Monday, December 26th in an auto 
collison eight miles west of Florence 
on U. S. 42. 

Those injured in the collision 
were taken to St. Elizabeth Hospit- 
al in privates ambulances. 

Both automobiles figuring in the 
collision were demolished. 



HEBRON P.-T. A. TO MEET 



The Hebron P.-T. A. will hold its 
regular meeting at the scthool aud- 
itorium, January 12th, 8:00 p. m. 
according to reports. All parents 
are urged to attend. 



Right Of Appeal 
Upheld By Circuit 
Judge Ward Yager 

Commonwealth Attorney 
Plans Investigation of 
Of Case. 



Judge Ward Yager upheld the 
right of appeal in the case of Robt. 
C. Ford, 65, convicted rapist now 
under a 30-year penitentiary sent- 
ence, in Boone Circuirt Court Wed- 
nesday, December 21st 

Ford has appealed his conviction 
on the allegation that jurors con- 
sidered "outside" evidence, and also 
on a request for a writ of "coram 
Nobis," which previously had been 
overruled by Judge Yager who up- 
held a demurrer by Commonwealth 
Attorney, R. L. Vincent. 

Commonwealth Attorney Vincent 
stated that he would continue an 
investigation into a report that an 
effort was made to pay the child 
victim's father to change testimony 
in the case. 



/ 



m 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 
RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WE W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 
A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



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MEMBER 

AMERICAN PRESS 

For Over Fifty Years 



MEMBER 

Kipffl/CKY PRESJ 
/^ASSOCIATION, 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, January 5, 1910 



Gasburg 

Born vo Enos Mullen and wife, on 
the 22nd, a girl; to Fritz Quibb and 
wife, Dec. 26th, a boy. 
Petersburg 

Misses Hattie Leek, Ethel Stur- 
geon and Lucile Berkshire, of Ham- 
ilton College, Lexington, spent the 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

Hoars: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



holidays with their parents here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Crouch 
spent the holidays with Mrs. 
Crouch's parents at Warsaw. 

Idlewild 

Jack and Richard McMurray and 
families spent Monday with Robert 
Mcintosh and mother. 

Midway 

Thomas Carr and sister, Miss 
Margaret visited their aunt, Mrs. 
Kate Bailey, of Independence, sev- 
eral days last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Moore are re- 
ceiving congratulations over the 
arrival of a bouncing, boy at their 
home last Thursday. 

Union 

Joe Wilson and cousin, Miss Edith 
Feldhaus returned Saturday from 
Bagdad .where they visited their 
uncle, Mr. Tom Wilson. 

Mrs. Sam C. Hicks, of Walton 
was with her mother, Mrs. J. W. 
Kennedy several days last week. 
Buffalo 

Misses Jenete and Ruth Huey 
spent Saturday and Sunday in Lud- 
low with their sister, Mrs. Elbert 
Rouse. 

Robert McNeely and wife spent 
Wednesday with Miss Jessie Utz 
and Ernest McNeely, at Richmond. 
Verona 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Roberts en- 
tertained quite a number of their 



DIAPERS— 

Birdseye 27x27 ...doz. $2.00 

RECEIVING BLANETS— 

Each 49c 

FLANNEL GOWNS OR 

KIMONAS each 49c 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 
914 Madison Covington, Ky. 

COlonial 1626 

Open Till 9 P. M. Every Night 

Till Christmas Eve. 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



THERE IS (ART) IN 
ARTISTIC 

FREE CALL & DELIVERY 

16 South Main St. Phone 144 Walton, Ky. 

FUR COATS CLEANED AND GLAZED 

Altering - Relining - Invisible Re-Weaving - Dyeing 

Leather and Suede Jackets Refinished Like New 

Hats Cleaned and Blocked 

QUALITY WORK GUARANTEED 

All Garments Insured 

I. C. GAINES Props. DAVE WORKMAN 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



9 m 



Kentucky 



AMBULANCE SERVICE-JU 7200 



New 



Modern 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



friends with a turkey dinner, last 
Wednesday. 

Miss Arelda Robert spent Christ- 
mas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
G. W. Roberts. 

Plattsburg 

Mrs. Joe Morrison has been the 
guest of her niece Mrs. James Bruce 
the past week. 

Charles Finn and family were 
guests of Cage Stephens and wife, 
last Friday. 

Hebron 

Born to Stanley Graves and wife, 
on the 28th, a daughter. 

Mrs. Eva Kilgour and daughter, 
Emma of Taylorsport, spent last 
week with her parents, J. L. Con- 
ner and wife. 

Flickertown 

Courtney Jarrell, Ben Hensley and 
Henry Deck each gave a big dinner 
last week. 

Florence 

Edgar Aylor and wife, of Hebron 
were guests of Mr> and Mrs. Hank 
Tanner, a few days since. 

Mrs. Mollie Fisk' has returned 
from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry Fisk, in Covington. 

Big- Bone 

J. S. Johnson, of Lincoln county 
spent part of the holidays with his 
daughter, Mrs. J. W. Moore. 

Miss Georgia Carroll, who attend- 
ed school at Louisville, made a visit 
to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George 
Miller. 

Pt. Pleasant 

Miss Alice Tupman was the guest 
last week of her grandmother in 
Walton: 

Personal Mention 

William Duncan came out from 
the city Saturday and remained 
until Monday with his parents, Dr. 
and Mrs. E. W. Duncan. 

Mrs. J. G. Furnish was a holiday 
guest of her parents, Mr.- and Mrs. 
J. C. Revill, near town. 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Oscar and Susie Smith farm be- 
tween Mudlick and S. Fork Creek. 

E. E. Byland, Burlington-Bullitts- 
ville Road. 

Leslie Sullivan farm, Union, Ky. 

Thaddeus Ryle farm, located in 
East Bend bottoms, Union, R. 1. 

Maple Hill farm, Walton-Beaver 
Rd., Walton Star R. W. R. Kenney, 
owner. 

John Kyle farm, Kylewood, Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 1. 

Sallie Willis Huey farm, Union, 
Ky. 

E. E. Hart place, Burlington R. 2 

R. H .Lawrence farm, Walton- 
Verona Road. 

JameslK. ifcey £arm, Grant, Ky. 

SunnyWoox Farm, Leona Hood, 
Constance, Ky. 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Chas White Farm, Petersburg- 
Belleview Road. 

J. W. Marsh, Woolper Creek, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

June M. Marsh, Petersburg, Ky., 
R. 1. Box 27. 

Anna R. and Mattie Hudson farms 
Walton, Ky. 

E. Y. Randall farm, Burlington. 
Ky., R. 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm, Route 
42. 

E. E. Stokes Farm, old Harvest 
Home Grounds. 

The Hedge Grove Farm, Bryant 
Jones, Burlington R. 2. 

Mosby Pope Farm, Burlington, R2 

Mae P. Clark farm, Kentaboo 
Drive near Ridgeway Ave., Florence 
R. 2. 

The L. C. Hafer Farm, Hebron, Ky. 

Charles Cook Farm, Carpenter 
Road. 

Wilbur Hudson Farm, Hebron, Ky. 

Joseph Doll Farm, Union, Ky., R 1 

C. J. Hensley & Son farm on Ash- 
by Fork and Woolper. 

Cleveland & Steen Farm, located 
at Idlewild, Burlington R. 1. 

Frank Schulker Farm, Pt. Pleas- 
ant, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

Joe Kolar farm, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

A Comberger Farm, south of old 
Harvest Home Grounds. 

Lester Gline Farm, Hopeful Road, 
Florence R. 2. 

Dr. Luther Bach Farm, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1, U. S. 25. 

John E. Walton Farm, Burlington 
R. 2. 

Clover Hill Farm U. S. 42 near 
Beaver Lick, R. T. Heizer owner; 
Cecil Sargent, manager. 

Frank L. Michaels Farm, Elijah 
Creek Road, Burlington R. 1. 

Chinquapin Hill Farm, Petersburg 
Ky. 

Charlie Martin Farm, Hebron, Ky 

D. J. Mahany Farm, Union-Big 
Bone Road, Union, Ky. 

Charles Batchelor Farms, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

C. I. Sahlfeld Farm, Bullittsville, 
Ky. 

Almajo Farm, J. M. Macke, owner, 
U. S. 42. 

Mrs. Grace Feldhaus, Union, R. 1. 

Aylor Bros, Petersburg, Ky. 

Ernest Gadd Farm, Burlington, 
Ky., R. 2. 

C. O. Portwood farm, Locust 
Grove, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 

Farms of Mrs. Thos. E. Randall, 
Petersburg, Ky. 

Farm of Wm. A. Ray, Verona, Ky. 

Frank Kaelin farm, Beaver and 
Big Bone Road. 

Blackburn & Utz farm, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. 

Mrs. Addie Aylor farm, Hebron, 
Ky. 

J. B. Rouse farm, Burlington- 
Florence Pike. 

Joe Duvall farms, located at Ver- 
ona and Florence, R. 1. 

L. M. Moore, 3 farms, located in 
East Bend, Union R. 1. 

Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 



Road, Constance, Ky. 

Ida T. McNaughton farm, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 1. 

W. B. Stamper farm, Verona, R. 1 

S. B. Scott and Lillard Scott 
farms, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 

Howard Bregel farm, Walton, Ky. 
Route 2. 

Alonzo Allender farm, Burlington 
R. 2. 

Mrs. Lou Williamson. Burlington 
R. 2. 

Villa Madonna Farm, Amsterdam 
Pike, near Crescent Springs. 

H. W. Baker farm, Petersburg. 

James Lainhart farm, near Wat- 
erloo, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 

Ivan Clements farm, Ralph Marsh 
tenant, Burlington R. 2. 

R. J. Schwenke, East Bend Bot- 
toms, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

M. C. Owens farm, Union, Ky. 

Ryle Brothers, 2 farms, Rabbit 
Hash. 

Terrill Sisters, Petersburg, R. 1. 

Dorothy Hoffman farm, Box 176A 
Youell Rd., Ludlow, R. 2. 
Farm of Herbert J. Scott, Rabbit 

Hash, Ky. 

Farm of J. E. Riddell, Ludlow, 

Ky., R. 2. 

H. F. Wesler farm, Beemon's Lane 
Florence, Ky., R. 2. 

Henry Holzworth, Florence R. 1, 
Mt. Zion Road. 

George M. Ragland farm, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

John J. Glore farm, Union-Big 
Bone Road, Union, Ky. 

Adelia M. Finnell farm, Beaver 
and Big Bone Road. 

J. C. Bedinger farm, Beckham 
Shields, manager. 

W. H. Presser, Burlington Ky. R 2 

G. B. Yates farm, near Idlewild 

Farm of Mrs. Grace Young, Union 
Ky. 

Wilbur O. Ryle farm, Burlington 
Ky., R. 2. 

J. J. Stahl, Verona, Ky. 

L. J. Partin farm, Camp Ernst 
Road, Florence R. 1. 

Walter Johnson farm, Verona, Ky. 
Route 1. 

Courtney Pope Farm, Belleview, 
Ky. 

C. L. Lancaster, Burlington, Ky., 
R. l. 

Dave W. Miller, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Raymond Poole, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 2. 

Alva Wood, Big Bone, Ky. 

J. B. Jones farm, East Bend Bot- 



toms, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

David Bevis farm, Burlington, 
Ky., R. 2. 

Frank Aylor farm, Hebron-Lima- 
burg Road, Burlington R. 1. 

F. O. Smith, Burlington, R. 2. 

Farms of Leona and Marvin Long, 
Florence, Ky., R. 1. 

Dr. W. L. Schell farm. Burlington. 

J. W. Taylor farm, Long Branch 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Edward Mastin farm, Commis- 
sary Road, Petersburg R. 1. 

Edwin Walton farm near Hebron. 

Hugh Stephens & Son, East Bend. 

NOTE — Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 15, 1950. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with eaph name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
- purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 
Jewelry 

7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 

Near Sears, Roebuck & Co. 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle $2.50 each 

Horses $2.50 each 

Hogs $ .25 Cwt. 

According to size and 

condition 

Call Collect -to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 



NOTICE 



FRANK HAGEDORN 
Paint and Glass Co. 

908 Madison Ave., Covington AX 7500 

Glass Tops, Ladders, Imperial Wallpapers 

Mirrors — We Rent Sanders 
Covington's Only Complete Dutch Boy Paint 
Mpr -Dealer. See Us For Glass and Glazing 



LARGEST STOCK OF LINOLEUM IN 
NORTHERN KENTUCKY 



6-FT., 9-FT., 12-FT 
12x12, 12x15 RUGS 



ARMSTRONG'S 




COVINGTON AWNING 
AND ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott Street, Vi Square From Tobacco Whse. 







BULLOCK FUNERAL 
HOME 



JU 6114 

INVALID CAR SERVICE 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St-. Covington HEmlock 0700 



arc WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

AND SUPPLIES 
Torches - Hose - Goggles - Rods 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St Cov., Ky. COlonial 0670 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

tayj 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal J 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . »/ 



NEED 



SEE 

FAMILY FINANCE 

MONE Y 427 Madison Ave. 

^■m^^^mhm^^m Cov., Phone HEm. 2458 



Serving the community over 42 years 
COURTEOUS, DEPENDABLE 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

DAY or NIGHT 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNERAL HOME 



Phone 193 



! 



Florence, Ky. 



L. J. METZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 



631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION POLICIES 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 



Phone ERL 6087 



Ambulance Service 






S* NORMS BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Tarda. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES i y ship™ us. wily not 

Tune to WLW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 700 now? Reference: Ask 
For our daily market report. the first man you meet. 




A PLEDGE OF PUBLIC SERVICE 

TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 
that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty. 

W. RALPH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 






J 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



SHOP 



ERLANGER 



SAVE 
MONEY 



Maytag Dutch Oven Ranges 





AT HAGEDORN'S 



THOMPSON'S 

PHARMACY 

for 

VAPORIZERS - HEATING PADS 
and SICK ROOM SUPPLIES 

SEND YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS TO 

THOMPSON'S 

Di 7868 We Deliver 

22 Dixie Highway Erlonger, Ky. 



PAINTS 



SCREENS 
'IlUMBER 

MILLWORK 



ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 

219 Crescent Aye. 

I 

Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



AFTER INVENTORY 

SALE! 

Our entire stock greatly re- 
duced for this clearance. 

One table of slightly soiled and 
mussed merchandise, going at 

% PRICE 
MORRIS DEPARTMENT STORE 

ERLANGER, ■:- KENTUCKY 



I 




KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

Erlanger, Kentucky 



Prices from $159.50 up 




AT HAGEDORN'S 



RADIO TUBES TESTED FREE 

also 

TUBES FOR SALE 

We will take your subscription 
for Life, Time and Fortune mag- 
azines. 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL 
DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER 





COMPLETE RUG CLEANING 



SERVICE 



DUSTED 



SHAMPOOED 
SIZED - DYED 

MOTH PROOFING 



BROWN DRY CLEANERS 
and RUG CLEANERS 

102 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

DI 7270 






also 
CHAMBERS and TAPPAN GAS RANGES 

WE SELL, SERVICE and GUARANTEE 

WARD APPLIANCE 
STORE 

Open until Xmas on Tues., Thursday and 
Saturday evening until 9:00 p. m. 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



MONEY FOR YOU! NO LIMIT! 

COME IN FOR DETAILS 



Television Set Winner With 
first ticket drawn- 
Mrs. Wilbur Drake 
195 Timberlake, Hallam Hts. 

Erlanger, Ky. 
Congratulations to our winner 

KNAPMEYER'S REXALL DRUG 
STORE 

* ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



FREE with each range purchased during De- 
cember, a $29.50 set of aluminum cookware 




AT HAGEDORN'S 




<7 




BT MULLINS 




CARVER KUCK 

424 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

Di 7517 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 
BUILDING SUPPLIES 
PAINTS - VARNISHES 
COAL - ROOFING 

COLONIAL 

COAL & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone Di7720 Erlanger, Ky. 



Complete 

BODY and FENDER WORK 
Repainting and Refinishing 

FREE ESTIMATES 



See "Brownie 



// 



JOE MICHELS SUNOCO 
STATION 



Phone Dixie 7528 



51 Dixie Highway 



COMBINATION 
DOORS 

Clear Ponderosa Pine — 1 Va" 

Screen Section Wired — (Galvanized) - 
Storm Section — (Glazed) 

2.8x6.8— $14.88 3.0x6.8— $15.56 

All sizes available 

ERLANGER LUMDER 
COMPANY 



Phone Dixie 7025 



Erlanger, Ky. 



SEE ALL THESE AT 




& 



HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SERVICE 

856 DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 



"\ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 




Nothing is 

more convenient 
than the New Year 
for a 

fresh start at life 
Best of luck 

to all of you. 



RALPH STITH FUNERAL HOME 




Florence, 



Kentucky 



PLENTY OF FARMS 

FOR SALE 

Watch for ad. next week in this paper. If you 
need anything in real estate see me. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE and AUCTION SALES 
Tel. Florence 148 Florence, Ky. 



K 



WE HAVE THEM— 



WORK SHOES 

FOR MEN AND BOYS 




DON'T let imitations fool you. Wear 
genuine Wolverine Shell Horsehides. 
FEEL how slipper -soft they are 
when new, after months of wear, 
even when they dry out after a 
soaking. But man, how they WEAR! 
Cost you less per month or mile on 
any work shoe job. Let us show you. 
Try on a pair the first chance you 
get There's no obligation, of course. 



IT'S TOUGH! 
Grows only in lea- 
ther from over the 
horses' hips. A 
SECRET process 
tans it SOFT and 
pliable. 



FREE 



A pair of Genuine Leather Shoe 
Laces With each pair of Shoes 



FREE 



BURLINGTON HDWE. STORE 



BURLINGTON 



PHONE 61 



KENTUCKY 



Conservation 
Conversation 



By J. C. Acree 



HOCUS POCUS 

Many old sayings and customs are 
what we might call axioms. They 
are a certainty, they work, and yet 
they can't, or haven't been proven 
scientifically. 

Many a farmer gets the laugh 
because he plants his garden or 
sows his seeds when the moon is 
right. Of course quite often there 
is some discussion as to when the 
moon is full or whether it is new 
or old. Other seeds must be plant- 
ed on Good Friday, for it would be 
a waste of time to plant any other 
time. We can compromise and say 
they are at least fifty percent right. 

Possibly the fellows that get more 
than their share of fun poking are 
the group known as dowsers. These 
folk claim they can locate water by 
using a forked prong from a tree. 
Some say they can find metal and 
oil. The forked prong must be a 
green willow or peach limb, while 
others use just any old fork, either 
dead or green, while others have 
used mechanical pliers. Do you 
have the W 4 in your hand? If so 
you are supposed to be able to lo- 
cate water with the forked branch. 
Sdme monograms are hard to read 
in your hand so try your luck any- 
way. Some folks have failed the 
first or second times but later have 
obtained results. Or if you are un- 
able to locate water by means of 
the forked prong have some one to 
hold your wrists who is able to do 
the hocus-pocus and see if the fork 
will work for you. 

No doubt during pioneer days the 
forked prong was responsible for 
the location of many homes because 
a good spring or well largely deter- 
mined where the house would be 
located. 

The forked branch is indeed 
money saved in pond construction 
work. Many a good pond site has 
been selected and a well cored dam 
built only to find you have a leak- 
ing pond. Some ponds or reservoirs 
fail to leak until they have become 
almost full, when the pressure be- 
comes so great that the water may 
be pushed So a dormant spring that 
will take life and the water begins 
to sink. Yes, the core was built 
right and your bulldozer man has 
fulfilled his contract, yet the leak 
developed from a small water vein. 
The leak is often at the upper end' 
of the pond or can be on either side. 

Over two tons of a soil sealer was 
placed in a small pond in Boone 
County after recoring the dam, to 
be sure of a good job, but after the 
pond filled again, down it went. 
Hocus-pocus, by using a bulldozer 



on one side of the pond the vein 
was cut into. This was well pack- 
ed with clay and now the leak is 
stopped. On another occasion an 
old pond was almost dry. The 
forked prong went down on one 
end of the dam. The bulldozer 
started through the dam at this 
point and enough old cans and wire 
were removed to fill a truck. What 
had happened? When the pond was 
built years ago the fill had washed 
out and this junk was thrown in 
and later covered with dirt. This 
material kept the soil from packing. 
Many ponds have been repaired in 
Boone County after the leaks have 
been found with the forked branch. 
It must be remembered that enough 
water must be in the pond to feed 
the leak so there will be running 
water. Maybe you will have to 
wait until a heavy rain to get 
enough water in the pond to start 
the leak running. When you dig 
into the ground and the fork stops 
working you have reached the leak. 
It is well to go about a foot deeper 
and then start coring or refilling 
the dirt removed. 

Water seepage (or small veins) 
costs railroads and highways mil- 
lions of dollars yearly. Quite often 
you will drive over a new grade or 
even an old road and down you dip, 
and the contractor's ears burn be- 
cause you have said that the con- 
tractor did a poor job packing the 
dirt and it has settled. On the new 
grade you might be right but on 
the old road bed it is water move- 
ment. Some years back 'a railroad 
spent thousands of dollars driving 
piling and rebuilding a new culvert 
to carry off surplus water, yet the 
forked stick says there is water 
movement. Some drop was noted 
two years after the work, and no 
doubt there is now. 

Now, if you have read this far 
and still sorta think it works, try 
this little experiment to see if your 
neighbor takes his bath promptly 
on Saturday night. Take your fork 
and walk across the water pipe 
leading to your neighbor's home. If 
the stick doesn't move you can rest 
assured he has fallen asleep or 
drowned so you had better knock 
on the door. Another interesting 
stunt is to let your wife drive down 
the highway where the water main 
is on one side of the street with 
taps running across the road to 
homes on the other side. Hold your 
fork as if walking and you will know 
who is washing the dishesj • 

What makes it work? Your guess 
is as good as mine, but if you do 
know, please let me know. 

Can this hocus-pocus be of value 
to you? It has saved many a dollar 
in pond construction in Boone 
County. 



Try A Want Ad - They Sell 



- -w-*- 



^^ 



$ViouW , 

. 3E, CI* 






ssstessswft 





|\|Q old fr.ends 

won't be forgotten 
in this community 
^V\ Not so long 

as we have the kind 
of persons 
who live here now 

HAPPY. NEW YEAR 
1950 



r 



VAL B. DOLWICK and FAMILY 



Boone County 

HOME IN BURLINGTON— 4 rooms, solarium, bath, electric, 
water system, large lot sufficient for garden and chicken 
yard. Good residential section of town, on blacktop 
street. In excellent condition. $4250. 

48y 2 ACRES— y 4 miles from Rabbit Hash, overlooking Ohio Riv- 
er, above high water; tobacco base; cistern, pond, heavy 
flowing spring; 6-room house, electric; barn, meat house, 
poultry house, crib, stripping room; about 2500 tobacco 
sticks; school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line. 
$4,500.00— $1840 cash, balance 4 percent over long period. 

52 ACRES— Near Waterloo; tobacco base; 4-room house, elec- 
tric; cow barn, tobacco barn, garage, brooder house, poul- 
try house, meat house, other buildings. $5800. 

37 ACRES— River bottom land; tobacco base; 4-room house, 
electric; barn and other buildings. $6500— $2,500.00 cash, 
balance 4 percent interest over ten-year period. 

We have some larger farms for sale. 

A. B. RENAKER 



Office 12 



Burlington, Ky. 
J. G. SMITH, Burlington 83 



Res. 55 



MT. ZION HOMEMAKERS 

The Mt. Zion Homemakers enjoy- 
ed their Christmas party at the 
home of Mrs. Roger Maguire, Dixie 
Highway. 

The club agreed to give financial 
aid to the anti Tuberculosis Society 
of Boone County. 

Plans were also made to gather 
groceries and toys for someone's 
Christmas cheer. 

At noon a delicious chicken din- 
ner was enjoyed by all, after which 
the group enjoyed singing Christ- 
mas carols accompanied by the 
hostess on a beautiful antique or- 
gan. 

Gifts were exchanged and then a 
jolly time was had playing games 
arranged by Mrs. Romer Burns and 
Mrs. George Reinhart. 

Members in attendance were Mes- 
dames Frank Domaschko, Frank 
Bresser, Burney Brown, Romer 
Burns, Robert Woods, David Volz, 
Henry Holzworth, Orville Noel, Geo. 
Reinhart and Roger Maguire. We 
were pleased to have Mrs. William 
Miller as a guest. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



FLORENCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 



Rev. Sam Reid, Pastor 

Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Harry 
Spencer, Supt. 
Sermon 10:45 a. m. 




kvwp 




/ 



nIVy^r 



flcrizZ&rx^ - P^T~f/ 



LOTS OF LUCK 

TO YOU FOR THE 

WHOLE YEAR 

AHEAD. 




Petersburg Coal 
Company 

ROBERT L. CHRISTY 
Burl. 234 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to thank everyone for 
the donations and the help they 
gave us when our home was de- 



stroyed by fire. Your kindness shall 

never be forgotten. It* 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Poole 

And Baby 



?^ \. ^r . T. .y. ' . ' f.y. -- v » 



fl new yerr 






7Jl* TltUl ^J€C%, 



tkt cslttf <?| ilu di, 
I i vV / it 6 timt fiot 

i... 



J. E. EDDINS GARAGE 



Burlipgton, 



Kentucky 



NOTICE 

Sam Ryle has purchased Ted Hambrick's 
interest in the business of Ryle & Ham- 
brick and will continue to serve you as 
they have in the past years. I wish to 
extend my appreciation of your patron- 
age and wish you a prosperous New 



Year. 



SAM RYLE 

YOUR HOME TOWN DEALER 
Phone 78 Burlington, Ky. 



WITH ALL THEIR 



EXTRA VALVE... 





tlob-Rafed'TRUCKS 

are priced with the lowest ! 



It's what you get for what you pay 
that counts! 

Read, on this page, why Dodge 
"Job-Rated?' trucks offer you extra 
value. 

Then, see us at once. Ask us to 
quote you the price of the Dodge 
"Job-Rated" truck that fits your 
hauling or delivery job. 
You'll get more for your money . . . 
in performance, in economy, in long- 
lasting truck satisfaction. 

For a "real deal" ... see us nowl 



V 



Dodge "Job-Rated" Chassis Features 

• SUPER-FRICTION CtUTCHES. Large factional 
areas. "Job-Rated" for smooth action and 
long life. 

• RUGGED S-, 4- or 5-SPEED SYNCHRO-SHIFT TRANS- 
MISSIONS— "Job-Rated" for the load. Carbu- 
rized gears; heat-treated shafts; antifriction 
bearings throughout. 

• FULL-FLOATING REAR AXLES . . . Hypoid design; 
banjo-type housing . . . "Job-Rated" for the 
load. Long life . . . low upkeep cost. 

• CYCLEBONDED BRAKE LININGS (no rivets) pro- 
long brake life. 

• CROSS-TYPE STEERING . . . Sharp turning angle; 
easier handling . . . and simplified parking. 

• SAFETY-LOCATED GAS TANKS . . . Outside the 
cab, NOT inside! 

• • • 

• NEW STEERING COLUMN GEARSHIFT. . . Standard 
equipment on ^-, %- and 1-ton models with 
3-speed transmissions . . . provides easier han- 
dling, more unobstructed floor space, greater 
safety of operation. 

• "RIGHT-SPOT" HAND BRAKE . . . under the 
center of the cowl . . . right where you want it. 
Standard on all ^-, %- and 1-ton models. 
Provides unobstructed floor space; easier 
passage through either cab door. 



'fzmm. 




Dodge "Job-Rated" Engine Features! 



.\ 



• FAMOUS D00GE L-HEAD TRUCK ENGINES 
. . . "Job-Rated" for your loads; save, gas, oil. 

• COMPLETELY SPLASH- AND DUST-PROOF 
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM ... with high-output 
generator. Resistor-type spark plugs, and high- 
output coil, Insure amazingly smooth engine 
operation; longer plug life. 

• EXHAUST VALVE SEAT INSERTS . . . resist 
wear and pitting. Reduce valve grinding; pre- 
serve performance. 

• REPLACEABLE PREF1TTE0 MAIN BEARINGS 

. . . precision, long-life quality. Reduce mainte- 
nance costs. 

• FULL-PRESSURE LUBRICATION . . . positive 
pressure to main, connecting rod and camshaft 
bearings and camshaft drive, prolongs engine 
life. 

• FULL-LENGTH CYLINDER COOLING . . . 4- 
RING ALUMINUM ALLOY PISTONS . . . OIL-BATH 
AIR CLEANER and many other money-saving 
features! 



For the 9<>od of your business. 



! 



switch to 



2JQ06E 



LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON YOUR PRESENT TRUCK 

HEBRON GARAGE 

HEBRON KENTUCKY 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Hebron 



Misses Frances and Pauline Kirfc- 



patrick returned to Midway Mon- 
day, after a two weeks vacation 
with Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner. 
John Lloyd Crigler, has recovered 



ri 






E SALE! 



IS NOW IN PROGRESS 
GREAT SAVINGS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS 



M* 



Seventh 

and 

Madison 

Covington, 

Ky. 1 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 

Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



THANKS! 

for good business in USED CARS 
during 1949. 

We are going to offer still better 
values in 1950. 

Watch for Our Ads. 

A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL! 

Wallace (Red) Hancock, Mgr. 

ROCKCASTLE 



from a recent illness. 

The many friends of Mrs. Addie 
Aylor will be glad to hear she is 
improving at Booth Hospital, where 
she was taken a few weeks ago, suf- 
fering with a broken hip. 

Miss Laura McGlasson passed 
away December 24th at the home 
of her brother Frank L. McGlasson, 
Sr., near Taylorsport. Funeral ser- 
vices at. the Taliaferro funeral 
home, Tuesday, Dec. 27. Interment 
was in Hebron Cemetery. 

Miss Minnie Baxter and Chas. 
Beall spent Christmas Day with Mr. 
and Mrs. Ed Baker. 

Bobby and Orval Johnson return- 
ed to their home in Latonia, Sunday 
after a week's visit with Mr. and 
Mrs. Sterling Dickey and Mr. and 
Mrs. Chas. Utzinger and children. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Tanner, Misses 
Frances and Pauline Kirkpatrick 
were the Christmas Day guests of 
Claude and Lowell Tanner near 
Taylorsport. 

Mrs. Lawrence Wilson returned 
home Dec. 24 from St. Elizabeth 
Hospital. Mrs. Daisy Hodges is 
nursing her. 

Mrs. Ed Peel gave a surprise 
luncheon and party for her moth- 
er, Mrs. Geo. Casper, Sr., on her 



birthday, Thursday. Plates were 
placed for Mesdames Howard Weg- 
horn, John Dye, M. M. Garnett, 
Geo. Casper, Jr., Ruby Hollis and 
Edna Conley. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner enter- 
tained with a family dinner, New 
Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Bowman and 
son entertained the Homemakers 
families and friends Thursday 
night. 

Thirty-nine of the Hebron and 
Bullittsville homemakers attended 
the Ruth Lyons Fifty Club program 
at WLW-T, Dec. 22. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fowler have as 
house guests, her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. C. M. Grow, of Greenville, 
Mich. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kottmyer are 
being congratulated over the ar- 
rival of a boy in their home. He 
has been named Robert Dale. 

Mrs. Bertha Davis spent several 
days during the holidays with Mrs. 
Chas. W. Riley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Prable were 
Thursday evening dinner guests of 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd 
McGlasson. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Crutcher had 
as their luncheon guests one day 



24th and MadisOn, Covington 

Open Till 9 P. M. 



J U 6422 



Jj*S «w«r< / 



AX 4670 

1948 NASH Ambassador Coupe $1345 

1947 NASH 600 Sedan ; $1195 

1946 NASH 600 Sedan .J ! S1095 

1941 NASH 600 Sedan '. $525 

1940 NASH Sedan $495 

1941 MERCURY 2-Door S 495 

1941 HUDSON ', $395 

1941 PONTIAC , S 595 

1941 DE SOTO \ S 545 

1941 PACKARD , J S 395 

1938 CHEVROLET 2-Door J $325 

1938 CHEVROLET Coupe? S 245 

1937 BUICK 2-Door , S 295 

1936 STUDEBAKER 4-Door , $295 

VISIT OUR LOT, 16th AND SCOTT, COVINGTON 
Open Daily Till 9 P.M. 



C. E. VINCENT'S FARM 

(FORMERLY O. W. WARWICK) 



last week, Mrs. Chas. W. Riley and 
Mrs. Bertha Davis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whitely (nee 
Helen Anderson) of Ft. Lauderdale, 
Fla., are proud parents of a son, 
born Dec. 23, 1949. 

Dr. L. C. Hafer has been confined 
to his room several days due to 
illness. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fowler, Mr. 
and Mrs. Alvin McGlasson, Mr. and 
Mrs. C. M. Grow, Mrs. Chas. W. 
Riley and Mrs. Bertha Davis, were 
Christmas Day guests of Dr. and 
Mrs. Geo. Riley and family, of Er- 
langer. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Garnett and 



son, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Casper, Sr., 
were Wednesday evening dinner 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Dye. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Garnett, Mr. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 

and Mrs. John Berryman and Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry Reitman were 
Christmas Day guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. M. M. Garnett. 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H Em lock 2088 



SAT.. JAN. 7 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 

Phone Burl.' 254 -:- Idlewild, Ky. 

NEW CARS 

'49 DeSoto Conv. Coupe, Custom, radio and air con $2843.00 

'49 DeSoto Cust. 4-Dr. Sedan, radio and air conditioner 

470 miles, license, and tax paid, save $259.00 $2475.00 

USED CARS 

# 48 Plymouth Sp. Deluxe 4-Dr. Sedan $1395.00 

'48 Willys Station Wagon, like new $ 995.00 

'42 Chevrolet Club Coupe, heater and defroster $ 795.00 

'42 Chevrolet Special Deluxe 2-Door Sedan $ 795.00 

'41 Pontiac (8) Club Sedan, radio and heater $ 695.00 

'41 Plymouth Deluxe 4-Door Sedan $ 695.00 

'40 Chrysler Royal 2-Door Sedan ... $ 545.00 

'38 Chevrolet Coupe, radio and heater, fog and spot light $ 295.00 
'37 Olds 76 2-Dr. Sedan, radio and heater, new tires $ 245.00 

'37 Dodge Deluxe 2-Door Sedan $ 295.00 

'37 Ford 60 Two-door Sedan $ 245.00 

'37 Ford 85 Two-door Sedan $ 95.00 

'36 Chevrolet Deluxe 4-Dr. Sedan, 4 new tires $ 159.00 , 

'32 Plymouth 4-Door Sedan $ 59.00 

'39 Packard 6-Cyl Deluxe 2-Dr. radio, heater, new motor $ 445.00 

USED TRUCKS 

'37 Ford 85 WTon Pickup $ 295.00 

'42 Ford 1 Vi-Ton Stake Body, good tires and motor $ 495.00 

'39 Dodge 1 Vi-Ton Chassis and cab $ 325.00 

'38 INT. r/2-Ton Chassis and cab $ 325.00 

> '41 Chevrolet Vz Ton Panel, Real clean $ 495.00 

BEFORE YOU BUY A NEW OR USED CAR OR TRUCK- 
SEE SCOTHORN FOR A GOOD DEAL 



P 




LOCATED JUST ABOUT ONE-EIGHT MILE OFF U.S. 42, OVERLOOKING THE HIGHWAY, THREE- 
FOURTHS MILE, 4 MILES SOUTHWEST OF FLORENCE, KY., 1 MILE NORTH OF UNION, KY., AND 
14 MILES FROM CINCINNATI— JUST A 20 MINUTE DRIVE. SEE BANNERS. 

Arty. C. E. Vincent, due to the pressure of his law practice and other business interests is unable to de- 
vote sufficient time to this property and has authorized us to sell it at absolute auction on the above 
date. No strings — a fair, square, bonafide sale. . C 



-GENERAL DESCRIPTION- 



This is a productive, level Boone County farm, all in grass; well suited to cultivate every field with 
a tractor. There is an everlasting supply of stock water and a new cistern; well surfaced road from 
the highway to the door. It is just the right distance from the Highway, affording a pretty view 
of U. S. 42 for 3 /4 mile. A very pretty place for a home; 15 acres in wheat; a lot of alfalfa and 
clover; a lot of bluegrass ideal for grazing; 1.8 acres tobacco base. Improved with a new 2-room 
house with electricity installed. With the addition of two or more rooms this could be made an ideal 
home. Nice combination stock and feed barn with electricity installed; corn crib, etc. An ideal 
farm for general farming or a dealer in livestock. Look it over. Just a nice drive from an office or 
business down town. 



Electricity installed; milk truck, school bus, bakery and grocery trucks; telephone available.. 

TERMS — An approved loan of $7,000.00 may be transferred to the purchaser, if he so desires. Balance 
of purchase price in cash on or before 30 days; 20 percent of purchase price cash day of sale. Immedi- 
ate possession. 

F'ttlTF' . CASH PRESENTS _ ITOI7I7 

JL MM 1 > ■ J ™ (YOU MUST BE THERE) ™ f MIAjIJ 

FOR DETAILS OR APPOINTMENT TO SEE THIS FARM CALL "THE OLD RELIABLE FIRM"— DAY OR 
NIGHT AT YOUR SERVICE 



COL LUTE 



FLORENCE, KY. 

BRADFORD & WORTH INGTON, Auctioneers 



PHONES FLOR. 229 or WAL. 671 
LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 



A Met* mkk WuU 




Keddy Kilowatt and his fellow workers at Com- 
munity Public Service Company send you best 
wishes for Good Health, Happiness and Prosperity 
in the New Year. 

We hope that each day in 1950 will be a happy 
one for you and that our service will play an in- 
creasing part in making each new day a little more 
pleasant than the last. 



COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 

INCORPOftATCD 

Ijou* ^*4»HtUf ZLebic Company, 



I 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



East Bend 



Mr. and Mrs. Thad Ryle spent 
Tuesday and Wednesday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Clarence Ryle, of George- 
town. 

Rev. Cunningham preached his 
last sermon at East Bend, Dec. 28th. 
He has been called to Milton, Ky., 
to pastor the church there. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Childress 
spent the holidays with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. John Ryle. 

Clayton Ryle has been ill. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bodie spent 
Monday with her mother, Mrs. 
Bettie Allen and Mr. and Mrs. Orin 
Edwards. 

Rev. and Mrs. Wainscott of Sadie- 
ville, Ky., visited Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Raymond Ashcraft and 
spent Tuesday night with Mr. and 
Mrs. Jewell Scott. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orville Hensley and 
family took supper Thursday night 
with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rouse, of 
Burlington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Feldhaus and 
Betty have entertained friends from 
North Carolina the past week. 

Wilson Conner and daughter, 
Mrs. Vernon Stephens attended the 
funeral of Mrs. Ethel Herman, a 
relative of Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Mrs. Adah Wilson spent the holi- 
days with her niece in Indianapolis. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Scott, Mr. and 
Mrs. Gene Wingate and Mrs. Wilma 



Ryle spent Christmas Day with Mrs. 
Irene Acra and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Black, Mr. and 
Mrs. Jack Bodie and Mr. and Mrs. 
Jewell Scott took supper with Mr. 
and Mrs. Owen Sprague, Friday 
night.' 



CONSTANCE HOMEMAKERS 

The regular meeting of the Con- 
stance Homemakers was held Dec. 
7 at the home of Mrs. Faafcie Peeno 
with Mrs. O. Erbaugh and Mrs. Vir- 
ginia Gay as hostesses. Twenty- 
two members, five visitors and 7 
children were present. 

We had reading by Mrs. Erbaugh 
arid Mrs. Margaret Prabel entitled 
'Lighted Candles and "Legends of 
Xmas," at our morningr meeting. 

Our program chairman had some 
interesting game in the afternoon, 
after which Christmas gifts were 
exchanged by each one present. 
— Club Secretary. 



One of Two Sedans in 1950 Chevrolet Line 



SAND RUN BAFTIST CHURCH 
Rev. James McGregor, Pastor 

"The cnurch That Is Arising 
to Build." 

Sunday School each Sunday at 
10: a. m. Howard Wilson, Supt. 

Morning Worship at 11 a. m. 

Evening Services at 8 p. m. 

The Hour of Prayer, Wednesday 
at 7:30 p. m 

We invite you *o come and wor- 
ship with us. 



The SlV/N G is fo 




/letter PeAtfVufuuuze. pixun 

IMPROVED HYBRIDS 

0iJe*At<uu!! 



L S. CHAMBERS 

Phone Burl. 436 Petersburg, Ky. 



WE HAVE 




&£SmZ£->~*L 



The Famous 



MIXMASTER 

AMERICA'S FAVORITE 



• MIX-FINDER DIAL 

• AUTOMATIC BE ATEf 
EJECTOR 

• POWERFUL MOTOR 

• JUICE EXTRACTOR 

• PORTABLE 



The new Sunbeam Mixmaster gives you two great new 
automatic features — the Automatic Juice Extractor and Auto- 
matic Bowl-speed control. In addition it has all the other 
exclusive Mixmaster advantages that make cooking, baking, 
getting meals so fast and easy. You simply Dial your 
favorite recipe. The correct mixing speed is always at your 
finger-tips. 

ATTACHMENTS AVAILABLE 

FOR THE 




MIXMASTER 




I'^.v— &r\ 





< fc#3h s 




FOOD CHOPPER-MEAT GRINDER 

This handy, combination attachment has a 
knife for grinding raw meat and two other 
knives for chopping vegetables and cooked 
meat, one fine, one coarse. Grinds meat for 
hash, hamburger, loaf, spreads, etc A big 
help at canning time for making chile sauce, 
preserves, etc Complete with power unit. 

DRINK MIXER 

A high-speed drink mixer, just like the foun- 
tain mixers. Mixes malted milks, milk shakes 
and other blended beverages. Gives com- 
plete, thorough blending. Complete with 
large mixing glass. 



BUTTER CHURN 

This new, fast and efficient Mixmaster Butter 
Churn attachment does the arm-work of but- 
ter making. Enables Mixmaster owners to 
make their own butter, either salted or un- 
salted to suit their taste, easily and quickly. 
Built to last with stainless steel, rustproof 
inside parts, wood paddles, sturdy ^-quart 
crystal glass churning jar; 



Burlington Hardware 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 




The Styleline, one of two individually designed sedans 
which have achieved immense popularity with Chevrolet 
owners, will have new beauty in 1950. Improved grille 
work, sturdier bumper guards and more tasteful orna- 



mentation are some of the exterior improvements. New 
Chevrolets also offer increased power and comfort with 
the Powerglide automatic transmission as optional equip- 
ment on De Luxe models. 



Florence 



The Fellowship Club of Florence 
wants to take this opportunity to 
thank everyone who helped in any 
way to make our Minstrel Show 
"Cottonland" a success. A large 
portion of the funds raised was 
used to give needy families a Merry 
Xmas. The balance will be used to 
promote the Knothole team and our 
co-sponsorship of the Florence Boy 
Scouts. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Judy recently 
purchased the house of Mrs. Nancy 
Kendall, on Smith St., in Florence. 



Wild onions in pastures in Todd 
County caused considerable loss to 
dairymen, 70 cans of off-flavor milk 
being returned in one day. 



Mrs. Nora Grace Huffman 




%ur ty*^ 




We wish you 
the best kind 
of a year, with 

no bad falls 



Burlington Grill 



BURLINGTON, KY. 



Mrs. Nora Grace Huffman was 
born January 3, 1909 and departed 
tffis life December 25, 1949. 

She leaves to mourn her death 
two children Eugene, 15 and Wanda 
Lee 13; her father William Douglas, 
Atwood, Ky.; six sisters, Mrs. Cecil 
and Sue Ravenscraft, Newport; 
Kate Hand, Crittenden; Dorothy 
Hand, Burlington; Misses Celesta 
and Olen Douglas at home; two 
nieces Audria Lucas, of Newport 
and Doris Hand, of Crittenden; 3 
nephews, Edward Ravenscraft, Cov- 
ington; William and Myron Ravens- 
craft of Newport. 

Funeral services were conducted 
at Swindler's funeral home in In- 
dependence, with burial in the In- 
dependence Cemetery. 



DAIRYING NEAR TOP 
ON KENTUCKY FARMS 



Dairying now ranks second only 
to tobacco as a source of income on 
Kentucky farms, according to the 
Agricultural Experiment Station at 
Lexington. Total state income from 
dairying may exceed $150,000,000 in 
1949. 

Increase in alfalfa, clovers and 
other hay crops and more and bet- 
ter grass are encouraging dairying. 
With restricted acreages in tobacco 
and other cultivated crops, most 
farms have labor to milk a few cows 
or keep other livestock. With home- 
grown feeds, and often home-pro- 
duced stock, profits are almost as- 
sured. 

Farmers in more than half of the 
counties in Kentucky are now using 
artificial breeding to Ifttprove their 
herds. 



COVER CROPS REPLACE 
STAND OF BROOMSEDGE 



How Alton Fackler of the Fair- 
mount community in Meade county 
made an "almost unbelieveable 
transformation" o£ a 30-acre field 
of broomsedge to a lush green cover 
crop is described by County Agent 
H. P. Granacher. 

The rolling land was said to be 
too thin even for pasture. Mr. Fach- 
ler cleared it off, leveled the field, 
then spread lime and phosphate. 
He now had an excellent stand of 
winter oats and fescue. He plans 
to sow Ladino clover in the low-ly- 
ing areas of the field and lespedeza 
on the higher places. 






MIRRG 

7hoAteh£t£t 
ALUMINUM SET 




TJW^JW 



FREE 



FREE 



$29.50 Set of Cookwear with each range purchased 

this month. 

HAGEDORN'S 

MAYTAG SALES and SERVICE 

Authorized Maytag Dealer 

Phone Di. 71 1 3 Erlanger, Ky. 



Clothing Specialist 
Brings Lesson To 
Boone Homemakers 



Miss Dorothy Threlkeld, Clothing 
Specialist from the University of 
Kentucky, gave the lesson on mil- 
linery to Homemaker Clubs of 
Boone County. Fifteen clubs sent 
leaders for the class. Leaders pres- 
ent were Mesdames Lee Marshall, T. 
Hensley, Lou Pope, J. Rice, J. North- 
cutt, R. Kottmyer, V. Goodridge, Ed 
Utzinger, R. Sebree, J. Dye, Geo. 
Cassidy, Reuben Duvall, F. Adams, 
F. Domaschko, F. Bresser, H. Fish- 
er, F. Morrison, Owen Watts, E. 
Morehead, W. B. McCormick, S. 
Fouks, B. Woods, A. Flynn, R. J. 
Myers and Miss Donna Mae Ter- 
rill. 

The next training class will be 
held January 11th at the Florence 
Town Hall. 



FLORENCE M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30. 




We 

wish you well 
this 
season.. 





Bring to 
the birthday 

of the year 
all the 

happiness 
you are able 

and it will 
repay in kind 

throughout 



its liie. 

HAPPY HI YEAR 

R. W. Gross 

Independence, Ky. 







1 






i j 


1 




I 




j 


Q 


B 




' '-v^.B^ 


hi 
4& 


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1 i i! \r*\r< 



Constance 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eggleston 
and son Charles and Miss Mary 
Herrington spent Christmas with 
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Muntz and 
daughter, of Westwood, Ohio. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morris and 
family entertained his parents last 
Wednesday, from Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eggleston 
spent Wednesday evening with Mr. 
and Mrs. J. D. Riddle and daughter. 

We are glad to report Calvin 
"Moulder has returned home, and. is 
able to be out again. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vahlsing spent 
Christmas Day with his son, Mr. 
and Mrs. Howard Vahlsing and son 
of Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vahlsing and 
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Cotton and family 
were dinner guests last Monday of 
his mother, Mrs. Cotton. 

Mr: and Mrs. Leo Cotton were 
recent callers of Mr. and Mrs. Mar- 
shall Cotton of near Bromley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bock had as 
dinner guests Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Vahlsing. 

Mrs. Charles Teetz and daughter 
of College Hill and Charles Eggles- 
ton, Jr., spent New Year's Day with 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Herrington. 



CONSTANCE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 



Roger Rankin, Minister 

10:00 A. M. Bible School. 
11:00 A. M. Worship Service. 



Frank Cickie of Bell county ord- 
ered 12,000 locust seedlings for set- 
ting out on his farm in the spring. 



WE HAVE IT! 




RADIANT CONTROL 

TOASTER 

Automatic Beyond Belief. All 
you do is drop in the bread. 

Broad lower* itself automatically, 
which, turns on current. 
When perfectly toasted, cur- 
rent turns off automatically. 
Toast raises Itself silently with- 
out popping or banging. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, Ky. 



NOTICE! 

All persons who failed to receive the 
1950 Daily Calendar refills from the 
Ralph Stith Funeral Home, may receive 
them by contacting me, Florence 13 or 
or by seeing me personally. 

Ralph Stith 



Florence, 



Kentucky 



The o!d cares 
and worries 
have passed. 
May the year 
be full 

of joy. 
HEARTIEST NEW YEAR 





1950 



TAYLOR & GARNETT 

EXCAVATING CONTRACTORS 



Florence, 



Kentucky 




Wilton Stephens 



TAX COMMISSIONER 




bring yoo and yoors 



W~3 ^ e ^^ treaslre 

ol your dream 

HEBRON GARAGE 



Hebron, 



. Kentucky 






The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



PIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN 

1 Seen And Heard Around § 
1 The County Seat 1 



^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 

Mrs. J. G. Smith spent Friday 
afternoon with Mrs. Elmo Ryle. 



Mrs. J. D. Jarrell was ill several 
days last week. 



Harry Ashcraft, of Belleview was 
a business caller at The Recorder 
office Tuesday morning. 



Mrs. Dean Stanley, of Lebanon, 
Ohio, was the guest of Miss Ruth 
Kelly over the week-end. 



Mrs. Irvin Rouse, Miss Myrtle 
Beemon and Mrs. Lloyd Weaver 
spent last Thurday in Covington. 



Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maurer and 
children entertained with a fam- 
ily dinner last Tuesday evening. 



Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Stephens 
entertained with a family dinner 
Monday, December 26th. 



Mr. and Mrs. Julius M. Smith ar- 
rived from Baton Rouge, La., Thurs- 





Sidney- 
Elsmere Drugs 



ERLANGER, KY. 



1 

day, December 22 to spend the hol- 
idays with relatives and friends. 



Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Worfford spent 
Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 
Worfford. 



Mrs. George Cook is convalescing 
at her home following a major 
operation Thursday, December 22. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ray Patterson are 
receiving congratulations on the 
birth of a son, Sunday, January 1. 



Elmer Jarrell, of Belleview was a 
business caller at this office, Tues- 
day. 



Col. Lute Bradford and son Lu- 
cian, of Florence were business call- 
ers at this office Tuesday. 



De Soto Announces Brand New Model 




Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Florence in- 
surance agent, was a business caller 
in Burlington Tuesday. 



Mrs. Will Carpenter is visiting 
her son Denzil and family, of Cin- 
cinnati while her husband is ill at 
Christ Hospital. 



Mrs. Walter Price, Mrs. R. B. Wor- 
ford and Mrs. Edna Beall of Carth- 
age spent the day at Mrs. Price's 
parents, last Friday. 



De Soto announces a brand new model that goes 
on display at De Soto-Plymouth dealers on Tuesday, 
January 10. Advance information disclosed that the 
new De Soto will introduce a long list of new style 
and performance features. The rear of the car is 
completely new with sweeping, peak-crowned fenders; 
a wider, lower window 33% larger; a deeper, lower, 
more protective bumper; and relocation of the com- 
bined tail lights, stop lights, and directional turn lights. 



The newly designed grille is lower and new combined 
circular parking lights and turn signals are set into 
it The hood ornament is a new beautifully sculptured 
bust of De Soto. Interior styling is luxurious. In the 
forefront of mechanical advances are new and larger 
hydraulic brakes. No car in America will have larger 
brakes. The 112-horsepower, high-compression engine 
combines with Tip-Toe Hydraulic Shift and gyrol 
Fluid Drive to give excellent performance and "lets 
you drive without shifting." 



Mr. and Mrs. Chester Grant, Jr., 
spent part of Christmas holidays 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ernest Patton, of Idler, Ala. 



C. M. Emral, of near Union, was 
a pleasant caller at this office Tues- 
day, and while here had his sub- 
scription moved up another year. 



C. F. Blankenbeker, of Florence 
was a business visitor in Burling- 
ton Tuesday, and while here called 
at The Recorder office. 



Mrs. Aline Brady and family en- 
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Brown and family for dinner Mon- 
day evening. 



Rev. Robert Brown supplied the 
pulpit at the River Avenue Baptist 
Church at Indianapolis, Ind., last 
Thursday evening. 



Richard Marshall, of Belleview 
was a caller at The Recorder office 
Tuesday morning, having his sub- 
scription moved up another year. 



Mr. and Mrs. Byron Kinman and 
family moved last week into the 
house which they recently pur- 
chased in Burlington. 



Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Easton en- 
tertained with a dinner Christmas 
Day. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. 



1950 

We have handled thousands of checks, deposits, notes 
and other items during the past year and anticipate a larger 
volume of business in the New Year. 

It gives us pleasure to serve our customers. We invite 
you to come in and open an account with us or let us make 
you a loan. 

Interest is paid on Savings and Time Deposits. We pay 
the taxes on ALL classes of deposits. A checking account is very 
convenient. All business is strictly confidential. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS 9:00 A. M| TO 4:00 P. M. DAILY 
BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



Walter Huey, of Louisville, Mr. and 
Mrs. Winfred Huey, of Cincinnati, 
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Huey, Mrs. 
Anna Huey, and Mr. and Mrs. Fon- 

nie Easton/ 

—T 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Stephens 
and Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McBee and 
son spent Christmas Day with Mr. 
and Mrs. W. B. Cotton, of Latonia. 



Mrs. James Reed and children, of 
Latonia spent Friday and Saturday 
with Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McBee and 
son. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Snyder enter- 
tained Mrs. Nell Grant and daugh- 
ter Lucy Lee, of Florence, Monday 
of this week. 



Mr. and Mrs. John E. Walton and 
daughter entertained the Walton 
family at their home last Satur- 
day. 



Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Ryle, of 
Louisville and Rev. and Mrs. Elmore 
Ryle and daughter, of Morehead, 
visited relatives here during the 
holidays. 



Mr. and Mrs. Julius M. Smith left 
New Year's morning to return to 
their home at Baton Rouge, Mr. and 
Mrs. Courtney Kelly accompanied 
them for a week's visit there. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Cropper and 
family entertained Judge and Mrs. 
C. L. Cropper and Mr. and Mrs. 
Lee Roy McNeely and daughter, 
Christmas Day. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Smith were 
among guests enjoying a turkey 
dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
H. S. Tanner, Monday, December 
26th. 



THE HOME STORE 

White Villa Pitted Red Sour Cherries, No. 2 can 31c 

White Villa Fruit Cocktail, No. 2*4 can 40c; No. 2 tall can 25c 

White ViUa Pineapple, crushed No. 2 can 32c ; sliced 35c 

White Villa Sliced Apples No. 2 can 19c; Apple Sauce 20c 

Catsup, White Villa, 20c; Heinz 27c; Honey Grove 14c 

White Villa Grapefruit Juice, 42 oz. can 39c; Orange Juice 52c 

Kraft French Dressing, 8 oz. bottle 25c ; pint 39c 

Honey Grove Dill Pickles qt. jar 33c; Family Choice 33c 

Miracle WhWip, qt. 59c; pint 37c; 8 02 23c 

White Villa Dressing qt 54c; pt. 31; 8 oz 18c 

Honey Grove Salad Dressing, pint 24c 

Cereals— Wheates 22c; Post Toasties, Corn Flakes 24c 

Pep, Cherrios, 16c; Grapenut, Post Bran Flakes ." 20c 

Wilson and Carnation Milk, large size 2 for 15c 

Honey Grove Peas, No. 2 Can 14c; small can 10c 

White Villa Wisconsin Tiny Peas No. 2 can 31c 

White Villa Cream Style Corn, 15c; Columbus yellow corn 12c 

White Villa Coffe, 71c; Gulley & Pettit special 59c 

Old Boone and Sweet Hickory Coffee 69c ; Folgers 87c 

Lake Herring, Salt Fish per lb. 20c 

V2 Lb. Country Style Roll White Villa Butter 35c 

: 

100 Lb. Dairy Feed, 16% $3.25; 20% $3.50; 32% $4.10 

100 Lb. Laying Mash $4.50; Starter and Grower $4.50 

100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $3.35; Shelled Corn $3.10 

100 Lb. Hog Ration $4.00; 40% Supplements $4.80 

100 Lb. River Salt $1.45; 25 lbs. 55c; 50 lb. Block 70c 

BALL BAND WINTER FOOTWEAR 

Men's 4-Buckle Overshoes, $5.50; 5 Buckles $5.75 

Ball Band Rubber Boots $6.50 

Ladies' Pull-On Boot $3.45; Girls' ,..$3.35 

Lightweight 4-Buokle Overshoes, boys' $4.25; Men's $4.50 

Ladies' Slip-On Rubbers $2.25; Girls' $1.95 

Men's Work Rubbers $2.75; 2 Buckles $3.25 

GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlington, -:- Kentucky 



Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hawkins, of 
Garland, Texas, spent two weeks of 
the Christmas holidays with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester 
Grant, Sr. 



Verona Youth Shores 
Christmas With Italian 
Underprivileged Children 



Claude E. Washum, seaman ap- 
prentice, USN, of Verona, Ky., who 
is serving aboard the heavy cruiser 

USS Des Moines in the Mediterran- 
ean, this Christmas changed the 
conception many Italian children 
had of Santa Claus. 

In the future, they will probably 
envision Santa as an American sail- 
or aboard a warship, instead of the 
proverbial sleigh. The reason is 
that plans were made for the crew 
of the Des Moines to share their 
Christmas with a group of under- 
privileged children from Naples, 
Italy. Their holiday entertainment 
consisted of a turkey dinner, a pro- 
gram of carols, and movie cartoons 
reflecting the Christmas spirit, 
capped by a visit from Santa With 
gifts. Each child received candy 
and nuts and was taken on a con- 
ducted tour of the ship. 

The Des Moines is operating in 
the Mediterranean as flagship of 
the Sixth Task Fleet, under the 
command of Vice Admiral John J. 
Ballentine. 



CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY 



Local Students Named 

To U. K. 240 Committee 

/ • 



Dr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Crop- 
per and son, of Winchester, Ky., 
spent Monday, December 26 with 
his sister Mrs. Chester Grant and 
family. 



Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Fox and son. 
of Georgetown, Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ton Smith arid family and Mr. and 
Mrs. Marvin Rouse Porter spent the 
holidays with Rev. and Mrs. Will 
Smith. 



Rev. Robert Brown entertained 
the Young Married Couple's Class of 
Visalia Baptist Church at the home 
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Brown, Tuesday evening, December 
27th. • 



Miss Peggy Hon, daughter of Mrs. 
Gertrude Webster of Big Bone cel- 
ebrated her fifth birthday with a 
ham dinner. Those present to en- 
joy the occasion were: Mr. and Mrs. 
James Webster, Sandy and Danny, 
Charles Hon, Claudia Shoulders and 
Ed Kendall, of Walton; Harve Web- 
ster, Mr: and Mrs. Orville Breeden, 
Mrs. Gladys Hopperton and Joey 
and Julian, Roy and Jack Sturgeon, 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lee Webster, 
all of Crittenden; Mr. and Mrs. Ray 
Boh, Hazel and Ray, Jr., of Hebron. 
All reported an enjoyable day, and 

teft wishing her many more happy 
>irthdays. 



Lexington, Ky.— Two Boone Coun- 
ty' students, Miss Helen Rogers, 
Route 2 Ludlow, and James K. 
Caldwell Route 2, Walton, have 
been selected to serve on the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky's Committee 
of 240 for 1949-50, the U. K. Public 
Relations Department announces. 

Members of the Committee of 240 
serve as student representatives of 
the University In their home com- 
munities, supplying high school 
seniors, U. K. alumni, and others 
with information regarding the 
University of Kentucky. The organ- 
ization is composed of two students 
from each of Kentucky's 120 coun- 
ties. 

President H. L. Donovan has call- 
ed the group one of the most im- 
portant on the U. K. campus. 

Miss Rogers, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Albert Rogers, is a freshman 
in the U. K. College of Agricul- 
ture and Home Economics. She is 
a member of the campus YWCA. 

Caldwell, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
James K. Caldwell, a sophomore, 
is also enrolled in the College of 
Agriculture and Home Economics. 
He is a member of the U. K. Vet- 
eran's Club and Alma Magna Mtear 
society. 

Miss Rogers is a graduate of Heb- 
ron High School. ,, Caldwell was 
graduated from Dixie Heights High 

School. 



PETERSBURG BAPTIST CHURCH 



GUNPOWDER HOMEMAKERS 

The January meeting of the Gun- 
powder Homemakers will be held 
Tuesday, January 10, at the home 
of Mrs. Bert Markesbery, club pres- 
ident at 10:30 a. m. 

The project will be •'Clothing and 
Millinery" with Mrs. Dolpha Sebree 
and Mrs. Edgar Utzinger as leaders. 

Visitors are always welcome. 
—Publicity Chairman. 



BELLEVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH 
Pastor Kev Otis Brooks 

Sunday School, Sunday 10 a. m. 
Morning worship 11:00 a. m. 
B. T. U. Sunday evening 7:00 p. m. 
Sunday evening worship 8 p. m. 
Prayer service Saturday evening 
8:00 p. m. 



Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. James Gayle 
Smith and son and Mr. and Mrs. 
Al Stephens were Christmas Day 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Smith 
and family. 



Thursday, December 29, Mr. and 
Mrs. Jas. G. Smith entertained with 
a turkey dinner. Enjoying the hos- 
pitalities were Mr. and Mrs. H. S. 
Tanner, Mrs. Rily Youell, Mr. and 
Mrs. W. B. Carnes and Mr. and Mrs. 
J. M. Smith. 



Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Carnes, of 
Hyde Park entertained with a tur- 
key dinner Christmas Day. Those 
present were Mr. and Mrs. H. S. 
Tanner, Mrs. Lily Youell, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. G. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. 
Julius M. Smith. 



\ f<*rl95#~ 0/^ 



Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Deck en- 
tertained with a turkey dinner 
Monday, Dec. 26th. Those present 
were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gamble 
and daughters Eileen and Rita June 
of Springfield, O.; Mr. and Mrs. 
John R. Long, of Avondale, O.; Mr. 
and Mrs. John H. Cook, of Ludlow 
R. 2; Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Deck 
and children.Mr. and Mrs. L. Hebert 
Deck, Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Deck 
and son Tony and Edward M. Deck 
and Frances Deck, of Petersburg. 
Mr. and Mrs. Deck received a tele- 
vision set as a gift from their son, 
Edward M. Deck. 



Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy 
McNeely and daughter were dinner 
guests of Judge and Mrs. C. L. Crop- 
per, Friday night. 




*&■:■:■ ■ 



Rev. Otto Pierson. Pastor 

Sunday Scnool at 10 a. m. 

Worship Service at 11:00 a. m. 

Evening Worship at 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
evening at 7:30. 

We invite you to come and wor- 
ship with us. 



One hundred tulip bulbs were set 
out along the Carter county court- 
house by the Tuesday Homemakers 
Club and garden group. 




Season's 
Zl^~ Cheer 
to all in 1950 

^May 
the year be 

good to •;/: 
you. 

Riddell's Food 
Market 

FLORENCE, KY. 




H 



APPY > 




Lem • 
hope 
you strike 

\ it rich 
this year. 

Burlington- 

Er longer Locker 

Plants 

YOUR FROZEN FOOD 
HEADQUARTERS 





) 



MAY THERE ALWAYS 
BE A SONG IN YOUR 
HEART AS YOU MEliT 
EACH SUCCEEDING DAY 
OF THE NEW VEAR. 



RURAL GAS COMPANY 



Ludlow, 



Kentucky 



-r— 



fS' Hex's success 

fl* in doing 

•*■ *$*■ 
*'• what you hdvc 

to do and 

a sincere wish 

for a Happy 

P New Year. 



W. Ryle Ewbank 

Walter Gaines Earl Aylor 

Insurance Agents 





The New Year is like a re- 
birth of time itself, offering 
all the promises of a new 
world. 





Once more all things are 
possible for all men to 
achieve. 



Happiness ceases to be 
merely a word and again 
becomes a sincere wish. 




Consolidated Telephone Co. 



CONNECTS BOONE COUNTY WITH THE WORLD 



FLORENCE, 



KENTUCKY 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 



1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THEANSWER 



Ifo Your Toughest 



Plowing Requirements! 



TO OWNERS 

OF 10 COWS OR LESS 



A 



L3 



For a plow with 
plenty of brute 
strength . . . high 
lift for easy turning 
and transporting . . . 
plus the extra clear- 
ance necessary for 
deep plowing in 
trashy conditions, 
you'll find a John 
Deere Truss-Frame 
Plow unsurpassed. 
Its many features 
make it a real leader 
in two-, three-, and 
four-bottom plow 
value. See us for 
full details . . . soon. 



JOHN DEERE TRUSS-FRAME PLOWS 



WITH THE NEW 

DE LAVAL SPEEDETTE MILKER 

/ 

The New Do laval Sterling Speederre 
Milker wot designed for you — if you 
milk 10 cows or leu. It U low in price, 
inexpensive lo install, buHt for many 
years of low cost, trouble-free operation 
and top milking performance— the labor- 
saver, time-saver and profit-maker never 
before available to the small herd owner. 
Why put up with the drudgery of hand 
milking? 



THE JANSEN HARDWARDE GO. 



108-110 PIKE STREET, COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0910 



BETTER HEARING 



.\\\ls<;. n i 



Amazing New 

me . I Ml 0" 

"'MINIATURE" 
HEARING AID 

Tiny • Light • Efficient 

,— ^ , give the priceless 

gift of better hearing to yourself, 
friend or loved one. So necessary 
and helpful — it's an ideal present 
for any hard-of-hearing person. 
Compact, powerful and beau- 
tifully designed, the thrilling 



COMPLETE 



new "Miniature' untruly the ultimate 
in quality at a minimum in cost and 
upkeep. Instantly adjustable for 
best hearing anywhere! Precision- 
built by the makers of famous 
Zenith Radios, FM, Television 
Set*. See it today! 

READY TO WEAR 



• — Fitted By — 



c. 



DR. RAYMOND B. FINE 



-AT— 



FRANK RIGGS OPTICAL CO. 



140 PIKE STREET 



COVINGTON 



Red Comb Egg Pellets 
Pioneer Pig & Sow Feeds 
Alfalfa Hay For Sheep 

POULTRY 
LITTER 

$2.50 

Hundred-Weight Bale 

—THE— 

CINCINNATI GRAIN 
& HAY CO. 

117-119 PIKE ST. 

(In the 100-Block) 
Covington, Ky. 



122 Pike St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmloch 1992 



Q Q 



RAY HALL 



OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescriptions 
accurately filled, b r o k e d 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



with decorations for the holidays. 
The large, brightly lighted tree in 
front of the firehall attracted 
much attention as did the chimes 
that rang out from. the belfry of the 
Methodist Church and Ackley's 
Drive-In. 

Mr. and Mrs. Homer Eads and 
daughter have returned to their 
home in Chattanooga, Tenn., fol- 
lowing a few days visit with rel- 
atives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Stephenson 
and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Stephenson 
entertained with a Christmas din- 
ner party. Guests included Clayton 
Brown and family, Dave Wingate 
and family and Sydney Ambrose 
and wife. 

Mrs. Rosa Mary Aylor entertained 









tthjh 


1 ;-- | 


• 


in fc , — — *** 


PM^t::!i: £§,._ s 









FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 

Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED • ' 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



Florence 



Mr. and Mrs. Ross Russ are en- 
joying a new Ford car. 

Barbee Simpson and Blayne Mill- 
er of Park Hills, spent the Christ- 
mas holidays with the former's 
mother at Sturgis, Ky. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cam Kennedy have 
purchased property on Beaver Road 
and will occupy same in the near 
future. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Woodward en- 
tertained on Christmas Day for his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Wood- 
ward. 

Mrs. Chas. Carpenter is much im- 



proved following a siege of illness. 

Carl Rouse enjoyed a Yuletide 
dinner in the home of his cousins, 
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Porter, of Bur- 
lington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Otis Rouse, of Bur- 
lington are visiting their son Elbert 
and wife, of Miami, Fla. 

R. E. Tanner and wife entertain- 
ed at dinner Christmas night for R. 
F. Woodward and wife and P. J. 
Allen and wife. 

Renaker Miller and Miss Allee 

Sayers were Yuletide dinner guests 

of Miss Ruth Best at the Hotel Sin- 
ton, Cincinnati. Miss Best is a well 
known soprano and radio star. 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Dolwick, 
Jr., were host and hostess with a 
family dinner party Christmas Day. 
The menu consisted of turkey and 
all the accessories. Guests includ- 
ed Mr. and Mrs. Geo. B. Miller, Mr. 
and Mrs. W. R. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. 
M. M. Graham, Park Hills; Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank Hogan, Mrs. Scott and 
Mrs. Naney, all of Covington; and 
Mr. and Mrs. . Homer Eads and 
daughter Sally Jo of Chattanooga, 
Tenn. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Denham, Sr., 
were host and hostess with a tur- 
key dinner Christmas for their son 
Sam and family. 

Our town was very respendentl 



HOW TO MAKE YOUR HOME... 
"SWEET HOME" 

'TPHE RIGHT HEATING can 
do a lot to make your home 
"sweet home." By banishing icy 
drafts, cold floors, and chilly 
corners, a modern, quality heat- 
ing unit will keep you cozy and 
comfortable, all winter long. 

In the complete Sunbeam line 
of Warm Air Furnaces and^ 
Winter Air Conditioners, you 
can be sure of finding the right 
heating equipment for your 
home. There are units specially 
designed for virtually any home, 
nO matter what 
its size. There 
are models en- 
gineered for all 
fuels — coal, gas 
or oil. And 
because all are 
built and 
backed by American-Standard, 

you know they are the finest that 
money can buy. 

Let us help you choose the 
right Sunbeam Warm Air Fur- 
nace or Winter Air Conditioner 
for your home today. We will 
make a free survey of your home 
heating needs, if you like, with- 
out obligation. 





THE RIGHT PLUMBING, too, will help nake 

your borne more comfortable and attractive. 
American-Standard Plumbing Fixture! are itykd 
for beauty, convenience, and aanltation. They're 
the tneat, yet they coat no more. 

Look for the American' 
Standard Mark of 
Merit when you buyt 
It ia your guide to the 
fineat in heating equip- 
ment and plumbing fix- 
turei, aold by your 
master plumber and 
heating contractor. 

Come In or Phone for Information 




A&M 



Heating Supplies 

Plumbing Supplies 

106 E. Fourth St. Covington 

JU 3500 



_<fi 



on Christmas evening with a six 
o'clock dinner in honor of her im- 
mediate family six sons, her daugh- 
ter and all the members of their 
families with the traditional Yule- 
tide festivities. Following the din- 
ner, the group had the usual ex- 
change of gifts. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Taylor, of 

Erlanger, were dinner guests at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Aylor 
and daughter on Friday evening of 
Christmas week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Lutes and 
Ann entertained the Post Office 
personnel at their home on Mont- 
gomery Drive with a Christmas 
party prior to Christmas Eve. 

Advance Notice— You and your 
friends ■will be glad to know the 
date has been set for the next Bingo 
Social tf> be given at the Fire Hall 
by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Vol- 
unteer Fire Dept. Remember the 
date, January 19th. 

The St. Henry Senior Choir, Er- 
langer, enjoyed a most successful 
season climax at the Midnight 
Mass on Christmas Eve under the 
direction of Larry Aylor, local musi- 
cian. The choir is composed of 
some 50 voices. . 

The community extends best 
wishes to the new "Artistic Clean- 
ers" who opened a shop at Dinn's 
building in the space recently va- 
cated by Eddie's Market. Irwin C. 
Gaines is the proprietor. 

We wish to welcome two new 
families to the community on 
Sweetbriar Ave, the Eger and Rus- 
sell families. 

Mrs. Martha Richards and son 
Jerry were holiday guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. John O. Richards of 
Greenup St., Covington. 



A New Hampshire poultry flock 
owned by E. M. Garlock of Mc- 
Creary county averaged 20 eggs per 
hen over a 12-month period. 



LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH US 

Large or Small 
FARMS - HOMES 

IF YOU WANT TO SELL OR BUY 

A HOME OR FARM CALL OR 

WRITE US 

BURNS REALTY 

Chas. and Ida Burns Brokers. 
DAY - AX 9854 - NITE 

2434 Madison Covington, Ky. 



NOTICE— CHANGE OF 
OFFICE HOURS 




CHIROPRACTOR 
40 Dixie Highway 



Florence, 



Kentucky 



Office modern^* equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 

calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 228 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our sincere 
thanks to everyone who helped in 
any way during the death of our 
loved one, to those who sent flow- 
ers, cards and food. 

Special thanks to Bro. T. C. 
Crume, Sr., and R. F. DeMoisey for 
their consoling words; the pallbear- 
ers and Mr. Mark Meadows for the 
beautiful song rendered, and espec- 
ially to Wallace Grubbs for con- 
ucting the funeral. It-* 

Mrs. Alberta Hopperton and 
Children 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our deep ap- 
preciation to the various churches, 
organizations and to each individ- 
ual who contributed toward mak- 
ing our Xmas the joyous one it .was. 
Many, many thanks to each and 
everyone. lt-p 

Mr. and Mrs. Winfield Waters 
and Sons 



Roscoe Keeling grew 107 bushels 
of corn an acre, to win the Mc- 
cracken county 4-H club corn con- 
test. 



HOG KILLING TIME 

You will need a Freezer — See Ed Cooper for 

G. E. HOME AND FARM FREEZERS 

VICTOR FREEZER, 10, 12, 20 

DEEP FREEZE AND TYLER 

(HARDER FREEZE— Upright- Freezer Cabinets) 



Sold on 24-Month P an 



ERLANGER 
STORE 

422 Dixie 
Highway 
Erlanger 
DI 8061 



COVINGTON 
STORE 

827 Madison 

Ave. 

Covington 

HE 1402 



CANVAS 
COVERS 




'Protect AGAINST 
RAIN AND WEATHER 
DUST AND DAMPNESS 

For truck or car on the high- 
ways, for machinery in shop 
or factory, for material on 
construction jobs, for furni- 
ture, for merchandise of 
every kind, Canvas Covers 
pay for themselves many 
times over. The best of ma- 
terial and the finest work- 
manship is your assurance 
of satisfaction. Tell us your 
needs. 

COVINGTON AWNING 
& ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott St. Covington, Ky. 
AX 1735 - CO 0732 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 



Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 



Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, in your 
purchase. 



Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



OTC H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 
COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



DIXIE PAINT & GLASS CO. 

EDWIN CULBERTSON 

ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF WALL-FIX 

The latest colors in scrubbable flat paint. 

Mirrors - Ladders - Imperial Wallpaper 

THE HOMF OF PITTSBURGH PAINTS 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 

625 Scott St. Co 1200 Covington, Ky. 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

State and Federal 

FARMERS FILE BY JANUARY 15TH 

Experienced - Quick - Efficient - Reasonable 

Save Money by Filing The Right Way 

Bring Last Year's Duplicates and Any of This 

Year's Forms That You Have 

Office Hours Evenings and Week Ends 

Notary Public - Phone Florence 116 



R. V. LENTS 



n 

1 Lloyd Ave. 



Florence, Ky. 



NEED 
MONEY 



SEE 



FAMILY FINANCE 

CORP. 

427 Madison Ave. 

Cov., Phone HEm. 2458 



BAKEK MOTORS 



H. R. BAKER 



USED CAR LOT 



20 E. 4th St. Covington 

1947 DODGE Fordor (a beauty) 

1947 FORD Tudor (real buy) 

1947 CHEVROLET Fordor (Tutone) 

1946 FORD Tudor (like new) 

1942 CHEVROLET Club Coupe (nice) 

1942 PLYMOUTH Club Coupe (equipped) 
1940 OLDSMOBILE Fordor (six cyclinder) 
1940 CHEVROLET Tudor (a steal) 

1940 CHRYSLERS (your choice) 

1939 OLDSMOBILE Tudor (six cyl.) 



AX 7333 

$1225.00 
$1075.00 
$1095.00 
$1025.00 
$ 595.00 
$ 645.00 
$ 495.00 
$ 395.00 
$ 600.00 
$ 295.00 



SICK FEET 

Millions suffer without knowing the reason why. 
Those headaches, those backaches and leg pains 
may be coming from your feet. 



CRY 

WITH 
PAI/V 




STOP 

NEEDLESS 
SUFFERING NOW! 

Go where thousands have already been perm- 
anently relieved of their seemingly hopeless 
foot troubles. 

FREE FOOT AIRALYSJS 

by three qualified^Foot Comfort specialists. 
Hear the truth about your foot problems, 
! N. TULCH i free. j 

PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 



814-816 MADISON 



COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0499 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



NOTICE! 

THE CEDAR CRAFT GIFT SHOP 

Will be open only by appointment until 

APRIL 1, 1950 

Call Hebron 2147 for appointments or Call at 
residence. 



SELLING 

8-Ft. International Refrigerators 
$159.95 

Five-Year Guarantee 

9x12 Linoleum Rugs 54.65 

EVERYTHING ELSE REDUCED 
PROPORTIONATELY 



McVille 



Miss Isabelle Rogers visited dur- 
ing the holidays with her aunts and 
uncles, the Koons family on Middle 
Creek. 

Miss Sissy Presser was visiting 
Miss Helen Eggleston on last 
Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Miller were 
Thursday night guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Donn Loomis and attended the 
basketball game at New Haven that 
evening. 

Miss Ina Kathryn Wallace spent 
Saturday night and Sunday with 
her classmate, Miss Ethel Dean at 
Belleview. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lillard Scott and 
daughter entertained on last Wed- 
nesday evening, Mr. and Mrs. John 



Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Jones 
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph 
Cason and Ivan, Mr. and Mrs. Carl 
Griesser and children, Mr. and Mrs. 
John E. Walton and Eva Lou, Mr. 
and Mrs. Allen Burcham and sons, 
and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scroggin 
and children. 

Mrs. Bert Smith is at the home 
of her daughter, Mrs. Hubert West. 
Mrs. Bess Stucky is caring for her 
there. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chancey Jacobs 
were visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. D. 
Brown one day last week. 

Mrs. Emma Craig and Miss Anna 
Marie Ryle were calling on Mrs. 
Pearl Scott, Wednesday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell were 
Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. 
Alton Buckler. 

Misses Agnes Stephens and Alice 



DEAD STOCfc REMOVED PROMPTLY 

Horses 2.50-Cows £.50-Hogs 25c cwt. According to size & con. 
Call W. L. McBee Burlington 343 or Walton 178 or Butler 6901 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER COMPANY 

Home Owned and Operated 




501 MADISON AVENUE 

Covington, Ky. Tel. HE. 9273 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

LEO J. BROPHY, JR. 

Wishes to announce that his insurance office has 
been moved from the Tractor Building, Erlanger, 
Ky., to the New Post Office Building, Florence, Ky., 
and is now open for business. 

For general insurance of all kinds, you are invited 
to call at his office for rates and other information. 
Your business is earnestly solicited, and will be ap- 
preciated. 

LEO J. BROPHY, JR. 



GENERAL INSURANCE 



Phone Florence 187 



Florence, Ky. 



HEAD HIGH GRADE 
DAIRY CATTLE 



AUCTION 

SAT., JAN. 14 - 

LOCATION-AT R. L. BOWMAN FARM ON YOUELL ROAD, JUST OFF 
UMABURG-HEBRON ROAD. SEE ARROWS. 

HAVING DECIDED TO QUIT THE DAIRY BUSINESS, MR. R. L. BOWMAN IS OFFERING FOR SALE 
HIS FINE HERD OF HIGH GRADE DAIRY CATTLE THAT HE HAS BUILT UP OVER A PERIOD OF 
YEARS. 

GENERAL DESCRIPTION 

This is a high grade herd, comprised of Holsteins, Guernseys, Jerseys and Swiss. Several have calves by 
side; others will be fresh by day of sale. There is not- a finer or more productive herd of dairy cattle in 
Northern Kentucky, bangs tested and straight in every respect. Don't fail to see them: 

1 Large Holstein, 7 years old, calf by side; 4 Guernseys, 4 years old, calves by side; 1 Jersey, 5 years old, 
calf by side; 1 Holstein, fresh with second calf; 1 Guernsey, 5 years old, was fresh in October; 1 Holstein, 
5 years old, was fresh in October; 1 Guernsey and Jersey mixed, been fresh 8 weeks; 1 Jersey six years 
old, fresh in October; 1 Guernsey, 4 years old, be fresh by day of sale; 1 Holstein, a heavy springer, 3 
years old; 1 Jersey, 3 years old, giving good flow of milk; 1 Guernsey, 6 years old, a heavy springer; 1 
Holstein, 5 years old, a heavy springer; 1 Jersey, 4 years old, a heavy springer; 1 Jersey, 6 years old, a 
heavy springer; 1 Black Poll, 3 years old; T Hereford heifer, springer; 1 Black Poll bull calf, weigh 400 
lbs.; 1 Guernsey, 3 years old, heavy springer; 1 Holstein, 6 years old, was fresh in September; 1 Black 
Poll bull, 2 years old, a nice one; 1 Holstein cow, 3 years old, giving good flow of milk; 1 large Swiss, 5 
years old, heavy springer; 1 Guernsey, 7 years old, giving large flow of milk; 1 Guernsey, fresh with third 
calf; 1 Guernsey and Jersey mixed cow, 5 years old, springer; 1 Whiteface cow, fresh with calf by side. 

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS — About 14 ten-gallon milk cans; some milk pails, etc; approximately 4 tons 
Korean hay, baled. 

This farm of 108 acres with nice 8-room house, good dairy farm for 40 cows, concrete silo, 2.2 acres to- 
bacco base, all tractor land, will be offered for sale privately on or before day of sale. 

R. L. BOWMAN, Owner 

Sale Conducted By 

COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 



FLORENCE, KY. 
BRADFORD & WORTH INGTON, Auctioneers 



PHONES FLOR. 229-WAL. 671 

LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 



Ruth Eggleston were Sunday visit- 
ors of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Scott 
and sons on Sunday, New Year's 
Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Miller return- 
ed Monday to Georgetown, where 
both of them will enter school, after 
enjoying the holidays with their 
parents and friends here. • 

Mrs. Carrie Hook and Miss Eva 
Whitenack from Cincinnati, visited 
their sister, Mrs. Edward Rogers, 
Mr. Rogers and son, over the week- 
end. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. 
Buddy Rogers and son were guests 
there. 

Sunday afternoon callers of Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward Rogers were Mr. 
and Mrs. Lee Roy McNeely and 
daughter of Burlington, Mrs. Wm. 
Rogers and daughters, Mrs. Laura 
Clore and Miss Marion Rogers. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Presser and 
children were visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Buddy Rogers and son one day last 
week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oakley Lambert 
were last Monday guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Elmer Jarrell. 

Miss Betty Pendry and Alex Hess 
were week-end guests of her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Pendry. 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 



Wm. 



C. L. Leopard, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m, 
Schmidt, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Lloyd Camp- 
bell, director. 

Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:45 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice 8:30 Wednesday 
evening. 




Let's do it up 

!$ right this year 
and join our 
jpjfj efforts to give 
'\ K each other the 



ftfy. finest holiday 
season ever. 



Dolph's Garage 



BURLINGTON, KY. 





v ■;■ - ■ 



- 



YEAR CHEER 





***, 



i 



And all 

the cheer 

of the 

New Year is rightfully yours 
for the taking. 

ARTISTIC CLEANERS 



Walton, 



Kentucky 




New Year S^' I J/ Greetings 



The time is come again when 
we take stock of the opportu- 
nities which lie before us, and 
it is our hope that will mean 

the most successful , 
of all New Years 
for you. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE STORE 




. Burlington, 



Kentucky 







W New 





B *> 



m 




Silver Bells 

. . .What a world 
of merriment their 

melody foretells. 

Proper music, indeed, for the 
New 



M 



ear 




R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 
PHONE FLORENCE 148 FLORENCE, KENTUCKY 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Francesvijle 

Miss Alice Eggleston spent Mon- 
day with her nephew, Mr. and Mrs. 
George Junior Humphrey, of New 
Castle, Ky. 

Miss Jessie Wilson, of Cincinnati, 
spent the Christmas holidays with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. 
Wilson and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son visited Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 



Mobley and sons Saturday evening, 
at Petersburg. 

W. L. Brown and daughter Edith 
spent Christmas Day with Mr. and 
Mrs. Jerry Brown and son, of Hill 
Top. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Craddock 
and family spent the day Monday 
with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Am- 
aul Hensley. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Mobley and 
family, of Petersburg were supper 
guest Friday evening of Mr. and 




0U&Vl 



1950 



• 




' HERE'S HOPJNQ 
YOUR NEW YEAR 

HOLDS REAL JOY AS 

EACH NEW 

HOUR UNFOLDS. 



'■•• * .'■■..•- 



% ^£^i&... 



SCOTHORN MOTORS 



Idlewild, 



Kentucky 




APP£f NEW l^EAR/ 1950 



' - 



if 



Here's a 
sincere hope that 
this will be 
the best year 
oj your life. 



GULLEY & PETTIT 




Burlington, 



Kentucky 



U 



Mrs. Lawrence Barnes and Junior. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Holladay, of 
Idlewild, moved to the farm of C. 
S. Riddell, which was vacated by 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Craddock, 
who have moved to the farm of S. 
M. Goodridge. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son spent Christmas Day with 
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Barnes and 
daughter. 

Mrs. Mary Humphrey returned 
home Wednesday after spending 
the week-end with her sister and 
brother Alice and Edward Eggles- 
ton. 

Mrs. William Sebastian and 
daughter Ruth Ann, of Lexington, 
have been visiting her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Fred Reitmann, the past 
week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Webster 
and daughter spent Monday with 
his parents, of Indiana. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son entertained Mr. and Mrs. 
George Mobley and family Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Ryle were 
shopping in Covington, Saturday. 

Mrs. Ada Gross, of Erlanger and 
Mrs. Ernest Collins called on Mr. 
and Mrs. William Reitmann, Satur- 
day. 

Mrs. Sam Barnes spent Christmas 
Day with her sister, Mrs. James 
Feeley and family, of Petersburg. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Earl Whitaker 
and daughter were supper guests 
Thursday evening of Mr. and Mrs. 
Jesse Barnes and daughter, Flor- 
ence. 

Lawrence Wilson called on Mr. 
and Mrs. George Stahl and family 
one afternoon last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Maxwell of 
North Bend Bottoms entertained 
their children and families Satur- 
day evening with an old fashioned 
Christmas tree, where Santa Claus 
,came and an exchange of gifts. All 
left at a late hour wishing each 
other a Merry Christmas. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Utzinger, of 
North Bend, Ohio, and nephew, 
Oliver Utzinger, of Florida, called 
on Miss Edith Brown, Thursday 
afternoon. 

Bro. and Mrs. L. M. Hamilton and 
family, of Waddy, Ky., are visiting 
friends in this neighborhood. 

Mrs. Amaul Hensley spent the 
day Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. 



Norman Craddock and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Eubanks, of 
Crescent Springs spent Wednesday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Graves 
and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jones at- 
tended the family dinner Christ- 
mas Day at the home of his mother, 
Mrs. Sophia Jones, of Florence. 

Frank Estes visited Mr. and Mrs. 
Ray Botts, of Hill Top last Satur- 
day. 

Miss Alice Eggleston has returned 
home after an enjoyable visit in 
New Castle with her brother Ralph 
Eggleston and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Graves and 
family attended a family dinner 
party Christmas Day at the home of 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Eu- 
banks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reimer en- 
tertained with a turkey dinner on 
Christmas Day, the following guests 
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Graves, Mrs. 
Tillie Reimer and daughter, of La- 
tonia, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Reimer, 
of Jackson, Tenn., Miss Josie Dahl- 
enburg and Mr. and Mrs. Billy 
Graves and family. 

Mf . and Mrs. C. S. Riddell had for 
their guests last Saturday, her nep- 
hew, Ronald Baker, of Hyde Park, 
Cincinnati. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Judy enter- 
tained with a six o'clock dinner on 
Friday evening in compliment of 
Rev. L. M. Hamilton and family, 
of Waddy, Ky. 

Eugene Garnett and family have 
moved to the house vacated by Rob- 
ert Craddock and family on the 
Kilgore farm. 

Henry Shinkle and family, of Eliz- 
abethtown, O., were guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Elmo Tanner over New 
Years. 

Rev. William Sebastian and fam- 
ily, of Lexington, have returned 
home, after passing the holidays 
with the Reitman and Sebastian 
families. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Tanner, of 
Hebron are spending a few -weeks 
at the Lee Craddock farm, while 
Mrs. Tanner's parents are enjoying 
a few weeks in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Graves called 
on Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jones, 
Tuesday evening. 

The many friends of Sterling Ca- 
son regret to learn he is a patient 




A 

wealth of 
New Year cheer. 

May . 

'q all the good things 
of 1950 
be yours to enjoy. 



FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 
Florence, -:- Kentucky 




in St. Elizabeth Hospital, suffering 
from a broken leg. We wish for him 
a speedy recovery. 

Cecil Shields and family spent 
Christmas Day with his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. John Shields, of Car- 
lisle County. 

L. R. Barlow of Union, agent for 
Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Co., 
was in Francesville calling on sev- 
eral friends, recently. 

Miss Jessie Wilson, of Cincinnati, 
enjoyed the Christmas holidays 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. 
Wilson and attended the 50th wed- 
ding anniversarty of her parents, 
given on Sunday at the home of 
her brother, Howard Wilson and 
wife. 

John Baker has returned to his 
home in Covington after a few days' 
visit with his brother Jake Blaker 
and wife. \j 

Johnny Holladay and wife of 
Idlewild moved Thursday to the C. 
S. Riddell farm. We welcome this 
young couple into our burg. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jake Blaker enter- 
tained on Xmas Day with a fam- 
ily dinner in honor of their grand- 
son Billy Blaker, who was spend- 
ing a few days' furlough from the 
Navy. Those present were Mr. and 
Mrs. Howard Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Blaker and little daughter, 
Mr. and Mrs. William Blaker and 

family, and John Blaker. A most 
enjoyable day was spent together. 



CARD. OF THANKS 

We wish to extend our thanks to 
our neighbors, friends and relatives 
and to the Hebron Lutheran Sunday 
School for the nice gifts sent to 

us at Christmas. May the Lord 



bless you always, is our prayer. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Botts. 



IP 



Elliott county is nearing a goal 
of 100 percent purebred beef cattle 
sires. 



CLEARANCE SALE! 

ALL GOODS REDUCED 

Washable Percales yd. 29c 

Bleached Muslin yd. 29c 

Flannel Gowns .$1.59 

Cotton Dresses $1.98 

Dixie Dry Goods 

Dixie at Garvey Erlanger, Ky. 



/ 



.v.v.v.w.v.;. ;.;.v. v.; .;.;.;.;.;.;.;. 



* *r * * «» 





May the grand sense of 
freshness that accom- 
panies the arrival of a 
New Year stay with 
you right on through 
the decade that is 
ouenina before us. We 



wish for you not only 
a Happy New Year, 
but a,happy 1950 to 
I960. 

PROSPEROUS HEW Ml 



BOB & GENE SANDWICH SHOP 
E. & W. TRUCKING EADES SERVICE STATION 



FLORENCE, 



KENTUCKY 




The bells ring out the 
joyous New Year and their 
melody carries the refrain 
old, but ever new — success 
and happiness to you. 




CALVIN CRESS & SONS 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 




t350 




For the best 

in New Years, 
we refer you to 1950. 

Give it a chance to do 
you some good. 



E. W. MARSHALL 

j GENERAL EXCAVATING 

175 Dixie Highway Florence, Ky., R. 1 

Tel. Florence 128 



PONTIAC 

TRADE-INS 

'49 Plymouth 4-Door Sedan $1895.00 

# 48 Pontiac 4-Door Streamliner, hydromatic ...'. $1695.00 

'47 Arrow Chevrolet Sedan $1245.00 

'41 Plymouth 2-Door Sedan $ 695.00 

'42 Pontiac Coupe $ 695.00 

'48 Pontiac Convertible 8-cyl. with hydromatic $1795.00 

'47 Pontiac 4-Door Sedan, 8-cyl. $1395.00 

'39 Chevrolet 2-Door $ 495.00 

'37 Pontiac 4-Door Sedan $ 295.00 

'35 Oldsmobile Coupe $ 195.00 

'46 Chevrolet Stylemaster 4-Door Sedan $ 995.00 

'46 Chevrolet Fleetline 4-Door $ 895.00 

ALL THESE CARS HAVE HAD ONE OWNER AND 
ARE TRADED-IN ON NEW PONTIACS. 

stleman Pontiac, Inc. 



1722 Madison Avenue 



Covington, Ky. 



'THE HOME OF GOOD USED CARS 



a 



\ 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 




NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY THAT FARM 

65 ACRES — Highway No. 42; good 6-room modern home. Land 
lays well; most all can be cultivated with tractor; equip- 
ped to ship Grade A milk; tobacco base; good barns. 
Very reasonable at $14,000.00. 

25 ACRES — 4-room house, good barn, electric; good locat 
tobacco base. Will sell fully equipped with stock, ' 
and tools for $9,000.00. 

50 ACRES — New 5-room house; good location in Pendleton 
County near Butler. Don't miss this one. $5,000.00. 

3 ACRES — New 5-room modern home. This is a perfect set- 
up for $12,500.00. 

5-ROOM Modern home in Florence; large lot; immediate pos- 
session. Don't overlook this at $8,750.00. 

Goodpaster Realty Co. 

202 First National Bank Bldg. Covington, Ky. HE. 4215 

Ev. JU. 1617 - JU 4860 - AX 9328 











-4 








^ 5 


! &*Z**%ji* 





Hill Top 



Sympathy is extended to the 
brothers and other relatives in the 
passing of Miss Laura McGlasson. 

Friends of Mrs. Addie Aylor, of 
Hebron regret to know she is a 
patient at Booth Hospital. She is 
suffering with a broken hip. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Kissick have 
returned home after several days 
visit with relatives at Salt Lick. 

Miss Helen Rogers, who is attend- 
ing the University of Kentucky was 
home for the holidays. 

Mr. and Mrs. Truman Lucas left 



Tuesday morning for Ft. Lauderdale 
Fla., where they expect to spend 
several months. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lehman Goodridge, 
Mr. and Mrs. Benny Goodridge and 
sons, were the dinner guests Xmas 
Day of Mr. and Mrs. John White- 
foot and son. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bock spent 
Monday with relatives at Sayler 
Park. 

We welcome to Hill Top, Mr. and 
Mrs. Bill Otten. They will occupy 
the Lucas residence for the winter. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Slack, of 
Sayler Park, spent Christmas Day 
with Mrs. Louise Purcell and boys. 




BOONE COUNTY 
SPECIALS! 



125V2 ACRES — 5-room 1-floor plan home fixed for two families; 
2 barns, ponds, 2 cisterns, and a well; 1.8 acres tobacco 
base; 100 acres of this land is tractor land. Located just 
1 mile northwest of Burlington on the Burlington and 
Bullittsville Road. See sign on property. 

I 
27 ACRES — 4-roOm house, barn, some stocks, tools and feed. 
All going for one price $6500.00. Located on Big Bone 
Church Road, 4 miles from Union. Immediate possession. 

WANTED! BOONE COUNTY FARMS FOR SALE! 

If you want your farm advertised through all the lead- 
ing newspapers and on our radio program, list your farms and 
country homes with Rel C. Wayman & Sons. Or if you want 
quick action on your property, why not sell it at auction! Auc- 
tion is the quick and modern way of selling! 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

REAL ESTATE and AUCTION BROKERS 
623 Washington St. Covington, Ky. 

HE. 5107 - IND. 5064 - JU. 4895 - IND. 6457 
WANT ACTION? AUCTION IT! 



O/i e/iSjp/ay Saturday 





introducing POW ER^&Zg automatic transmission 

^^m^^^^ Optional on De Luxe Models at Extra Cost 




The Styleline De Luxe 4-Door Sedan 



JYJtST. .am/M'nest. . .atZowest Cost/ 



Chevrolet for '50 brings you the best of everything 
at lowest cost . . . greater beauty . . . finer perform- 
ance with economy . . . outstanding driving ease, 
comfort and safety! 

Here, in Chevrolet for '50, are the finest values the 
leader has ever offered to the motoring public. 

These thrilling new Chevrolets are available in 14 
surpassingly beautiful Styleline and Fleetline body- 
types. They bring you a choice of two great engines 
and two great drives— the Automatic Power-Team* 



and the Standard Power-Team— described in detail 
below. And they also bring you quality feature after 
quality feature of styling, riding comfort, safety and 
dependability ordinarily associated with higher-priced 
cars, but found only in Chevrolet at such low prices 
and with such low cost of operation and upkeep. 

Come in. See these superb new Chevrolets for 1950 
—the smartest, liveliest, most powerful cars in all Chev- 
rolet history— and we believe you'll agree they're 
FIRST AND FINEST AT LOWEST COST! 



ONLY LOW-PRICED CAR TO OFFER A CHOICE OF STANDARD OR AUTOMATIC DRIVING 



THE AUTOMATIC POWER-TEAM* 

(Built by Chevrolet— Proved by 

Chevrolet— Exclusive to Chevrolet) 

NEW POWERGLIDE AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION 

—for finest Automatic Driving with no clutch, no gear- 
shifting. It's the simple, smooth and thrifty automatic 
transmission coupled to a NEW 105-H.P. VALVE-IN- 
HEAD ENGINE with Power-Jet carburetor and Hy- 
draulic valve-lifters— the most powerful engine in the 
low-price field. You get sensational performance and— 
with a new Economised High-Reduction rear axle— tra- 
ditional Chevrolet economy in over-all driving. 
•Optional on De Luxe Models at Extra Cost 



THE STANDARD POWER-TEAM 

(Outstanding for Standard Driving-Ease 

. . . Performance . . . and Economy/ 

HIGHLY IMPROVED, MORE POWERFUL VALVE- 
IN-HEAD ENGINE, with Power-Jet carburetor and 
large exhaust valves, brings you more responsive pick-up 
and greater all-around performance . . . plus outstanding 
economy. This fine standard Chevrolet engine— now made 
even finer-is teamed with the FAMOUS SILENT 
SYNCHRO-MESH TRANSMISSION and Hand-E-Gear- 
shift for simple and easy gearshifting. Owners say it's the 
easiest car operation next to automatic driving itself. 



America's jBest Setter ^fii^j^f Americas Best Buy 

DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 



PHONE 95 



WALTON, KY. 



Roger returned home with them for 
a few days' visit. 

Larry and Lanny Campbell of Mt. 
Sterling, former residents of this 
place are visiting friends and rela- 
tives. 

Mrs. Martha Hellebush and son, 
of Ludlow were dinner guests of her 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Het- 
zel, Tuesday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Whitefoot, of 
Bromley spent Monday evening 
with his brother, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Whitefoot. 

Here's wishing everyone a Pros- 
perous and Happy New Year . 

I wish the good folk of Hill Top 
would resolve to help this corres- 
pondent with items during the com- 
ing year. It would be highly ap- 
preciated. 



GUNPOWDER HOMEMAKERS 

The December meeting of the 
Gunpowder Homemakers in form of 
a Christmas party was held at the 
home of Mrs. B. M. Stevens, Dec. 13. 

A program of songs and stories 
was carried out by the capable pro- 
gram chairman, Mrs. Meb Shelton. 
Suggestions for Christmas decor- 
ations were given by Mrs. Edgar 
Utzinger. 

Dinner was followed by games 
and an exchange of gifts. 

Answering roll call by the most 
treasured present received as a 



child were: Mesdames Ray Newman, 
Paul Aylor, George Black, Clep- 
hus Radcliff, Glenn Stevens, Cliff 
Norman, Bert Markesbery, Edgar 
Utzinger, Robt. Moore, Dolpha Se- 



bree, Wm. Oliver, Virgil Kelly, Meb 
Shelton, Miss Elva Hughes. Visitors 
were Mesdames Preston Hedges, 
Wm. Ferguson and Harold Merkle. 
— Publicity Chairman. 



RURAL GAS 



Will Present The 



ROPER RANGE 

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, 

JAN. 6 and 7TH 



at 





Now lady, throw away 
that washboard. What 
you need is a washer 
checkup. Call us in 
and 111 assure you. 
your wash-day blues 
will be gone forever. 



It's turpriiing bow mony more yean 
■errics there's left in thai washer of 
your*. Under our care, your washer 
will get excellent repair service . . . 
the best parts will be used . . . and 
at reasonable prices. Call Us today! 

Complete Parts and Repair 

Service for all Makes 

Washers, Sweepers, 

Sewing Machines 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 
colonial 3271 Covington 



CONNER'S MARKET 

304 Old Dixie Florence, Ky. 

FREE HAM SANDWICHES and DOOR PRIZES 



Chevrolet Trucks 

SEILER'S SERVICE SATISFIES 

CHEVROLET FEATURES TWO 
NEW 1950 MOTORS— 

Liftmaster and Loadmaster 

V 2 Ton Pickup $1315.75 

One-Ton Panel $1575.50 

Owing to the large stock of Trucks, we can give 
immediate delivery on any model. 

We will traate or take a small down payment, firf- 
ance the balance — 24 months at 5%. 

SEILER MOTOR CO. 

13th and Madison, Covington HEmlock 3733 

"BIG JIM" EDMONDS, 

Truck manager, wishes all his customers and 
friends a Happy New Year! 





8-H-R-R! NOT EVEN AN ESKIMO 
WOULD TRADE PLACES WITH HIM ! 



©*K 



COLD? You bet it's cold on an icy pole in the teeth of 
a biting wind! But weather can't stop C P. S. Col 
trouble shooters when emergency repairs are needed 
to maintain your electric service. 

Winter or summer, day or night, when storms unavoid- 
ably disrupt electric service, you can be sure that 
C. P. S. Co. linemen are on the job, doing their best 
to repair the damage in the shortest possible time. 
They don't expect any praise or thanks for this. They're 
simply doing the job for which they've been trained. 

So, if your lights should flicker or go out during a 
storm, think of the men on the icy poles or exposed to 
the wind and rain. Regardless of personal discomfort, 
they'll be working hard to restore your service as 
quickly as is humanly possible. 



lumanl 



COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERYICE COMPANY 

tyou* Q>ue*uUu Zlec&uc Company 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



Burlington R. 2 



Mr. and Mrs. J. Cam White enter- 
tained Christmas Eve with a turkey 
dinner. Those enjoying the evening 
were Major and Mrs. Harold C. 
White, Connie and Joe, Mr. and Mrs. 
Donn Loomis, Paul Cook, Mrs. Lou 
Williamson, Mrs. Alice Cook, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Dawson Day. 

The members of the Belleview 
Church of Christ enjoyed a Christ- 
mas party at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. Cam White. 

Drs. Stanley and A. P. Gullett and 
Mrs. A. P. Gullett, called on their 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



daughter and sister, Mrs. Mary 
Cook, Sunday at the hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donn Loomis enter- 
tained with a turkey dinner New 
Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Loesch spent 
the New Year holidays with friends 
here. 

Mr- and Mrs John Rogers enter- 
tained with a turkey dinner New 
Year's Eve. 

Glad to report Mrs. Mary Cook 
able to return to her home from the 
hospital. 

Major and Mrs. Harold White and 
children returned to Ft. Belvoir, Va. 

Alfred Martin united with the 



SMITH'S GROCERY 



TELEPHONE BURLINGTON 74 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



Orange Juice, sweetened, 46 oz. can .. 33c 

Campbell's Pork & Beans, 1 lb. can 2 for 25c 

Joan of Arc Kidney Beans, No. 2 can 2 for 25c 

Tip Toe Dill Pickles, qt. jar 29c 

Cranberry Sauce, whole berry, 1 lb. can 2 for 25c 

Country Sausage 1 lb. 40c 

4-Way Cold Tablets, box of 12 19c 

Mentholatum, jar 30c 

Rubbing Alcohol, qt. bottle 25c 

Pisos Cough Syrup, bottle 35c 

Talcum Powder, 10c and 25c 

Nowlands Hand Creme, for smooth hands 25c 



DO YOU WANT TO BUY A 
GOOD BUSINESS? 

We are offering for sale the well established busi- 
ness known as 

THE BURLINGTON GRILL 

located in Burlington — doing a nice business, fully 
equipped with all necessary equipment to serve 
dinners and short orders. 

Full information upon request. Open for inspec- 
tion any day. Also furnished house trailer 27 ft. 
in good condition. 

C. & R. Pope, Prop. 

Burlington, Ky. Phone Burl. 91 



Belleview Church of Christ, Sun- 
day evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Buckler en- 
tertained their children and fami- 
lies with a turkey supper, Tuesday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Buckler, of 
Plato City, Mo., spent Wednesday 
night and Thursday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Alton Buckler. 

Mrs. Leola Pendry called on Mrs. 
Thelma Hooper and Mrs. Bobby 
Denniston, Thursday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dick Burris, of Law- 
renceburg spent the week-end with 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Omer Louden. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oakley Lambert, Mr. 
and Mrs. Alton Buckler and Gloria 
Dean Buckler spent Christmas Day 
with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell. 

Elzie Louden and family are 
sporting a new Ford. 

Mrs. Minnie Bennett and W. M. 
Deck spent last Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Buckler and 
family spent the week-end with her 
parents, of Jeffersonville, Ind. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Alton 
Buckler. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Buckler, Mr. 
and Mrs. Alton Buckler and Junior 
Buckler were visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Pete Buckler and enjoyed their new 
television set. 

Glad Mrs. Alfred Martin was able 
to return home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Miller, Jr-., 
spent one night with Mr. and Mrs. 
Don Loomis. 



The two-millionth tree in Callo- 
way county planted in the forestry 
development program was placed 
on the Murray Sta^e College Camp- 



us. 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Amanda E. Tanner, 
deceased are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Wm. P. McEvoy, 
25-2t-p Administrator 



GAYETV 
THEATRE I 



Dixie Camera Club 

Meeting Held Wed. 

The Dixie Camera Club held its 
regular meeting Wednesday, Janu- 
ary 4, at 8:30 p. m., in the old Town 
Hall, Florence. A topnotch program 
was presented, according to J. V. 
Magee, secretary. 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE, 

M. S. 99 



KY 



Classified Ads. 



RADIO REPAIRS at reasonable 
rates. Colonial 1121. 509 Scott 
St. tf. 



FLOOR SAMPLE— Never used; Duo- 
Therm oil heater, regular $99.95 
and $10.00 tank, both for only 
$79.95.>Clore's Modern Appliances, 
Burl. 1023. it-* 



WANTED— Man ti work on farm by 
month; 3 -room house with elec- 
tric furnished. I R. L. Bowman, 
Burlington, Ky. ( R. 1. Phone Heb. 
3399. ' lt-p 



FOR SALE! — Two baby beeves, 
weigh around 500 lbs; heatrola, 
good condition. Mr. L. Bogen- 
shutz, near New Haven School on 
42. l-t-p 



FOR SALE— 500 lb. Holstein bull; 

% one 460 lb. and one 300 lb. Hols- 
tein heifer, good stock. L. W. 
Gulley, Burlington, Ky. It-* 



COAL FOR SALE— Delivery in two 
days, egg or lump; $12.75 ton; 
correct weight. Your money re- 
funded if you are not absolutely 
satisfied. Phone Flor. 412. 1* 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT 



"THAT MIDNIGHT 
KISS" 



News and Cartoon 



FRIDAY 



FLORENCE HOMEMAKERS 

The Florence Homemakers held 
annual Christmas party Tuesday, 
December 22nd at the Florence 
Community Center. 

A short business session was held 
in the morning to settle some issues 
which could not be postponed until 
the next meeting. 

A wonderful dinner was served at 
noon, complete with the traditional 
Christmas turkey. The tables were 
gay with holiday greens, red candles 
and Christmas angles. 

Following dinner, gifts were ex- 
changed, many of which were very 
individual. A novel program of 
games had been arranged by Mrs. 
Schram and Mrs. Arnold, which 
added much to the holiday spirit of 
the day. 




mmSiSaSuSmtii 
ALM RYlSaKMJUITWBlD CK 

FRJWWILAWE 
KINS COtE TWO 
TMIARPE1 
JACXSHTH 
MY STUB 
THE SPORTSMEN 
CHARLIE BARNET 
JIMMY DORSET 
JMUMEI 

pee wee huht 
6ene krupa 

my Mckinley 



am \ 

Bfl/EVE ' 
BAUROOM 



A 

COLUMBIA 
PICTURE 



Feature Starts 7:20 and 9:18 

2 Reel Comedy and Sport Reel 

Feature Starts 7:30 and 9:19 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 

m 



ADMINISTRATRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Ells Hopperton, de- 
ceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with undersigned. 

Alberta Hopperton, 
24-2t-* Administratrix 



Trade-in Now and Save! 




DAIRY COWS— 15 head of heavy 
producing Brown Swiss and Hol- 
stein cows. Full line of dairy 
and poultry feed. Special for this 
week — Chicken litter $1.40 per 100 
lbs. When you buy General Feeds 
you buy the best; 100% No. 1 
grain. It will please you and 
you will save. DAIRY FEED— 
Molasses Feed $1.95 per 100 lbs., 
$37 a ton. Sugar feed, $1.85 per 
100 lbs., $35 a ton while it lasts. 
Brewery grains, $2.25 per 100 lbs.; 
16% dairy feed, $2.65 per 100 lbs., 
$50 a ton; 24% $3.15 per 100 lbs., 
$60 a ton. Bran and middlings. 
Hog Feed, $2.45 per 100 lbs. 
Wheat screenings. GENERAL 
DISTRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
Covington, Ky. Open Sundays. 1* 



bed wagon, 
Reasonable. 



FOR SALE— Double 
good condition. 
Fred Taylor, Union, Ky., R. 1. Tel 
Flor. 750. 25-2t-p 



TOP PRICES PAID foF used refrig- 
erators traded-in on Frigidaire 
refrigerators at Clore's Modern 
Appliances. Burl. 1023. It-* 



HAND SAWS — Set, sharpened, 
scissors, knives, hedge shears 
sharpened. Reasonable prices. 
Dutch Reibling, U. S. 42, iy 2 miles 
from intersection. Florence, Ken- 
tucky. 21-tf 



SILOS— Erect a Kalamazoo Rib- 
stone silo. 10% discount if ordered 
before January 1. For prices and 
information, call A. R. Kwozalla, 
Erlanger, Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 33tf 



HOLIDAY SPECIALS— Permanents, 
$6.50 permanent for $4.50. Mar-Lu 
Beauty Shop, Florence, Ky., 271 
Dixie Highway. Phone Florence 
125. 23-6t* 



TOBACCO GROWERS, ATTEN- 
TION: I am at home every night 
and will be glad to give you any 
information I can concerning the 
Carrollton Tobacco Market. Also 
will be glad to arrange, getting a 
truck for you. Your business is 
appreciated no matter how large 
or small. Phone Dave Gaines, 
Hebron 2231. 22-tf. 



G. E. SPINNER WASHER— Washes 
and spindries; overhauled. Rea r 
sonable. Clore's Modern Appliance 
Burl. 1023. it* 



FOR SALE— Heating system, 5-sec- 
tion boiler with jacker, stoker, 
circulating pump, 3 radiators, 150' 
pipe and fittings; water pump; 
glass-lined hot water tank; coal 
water heater. Herbert Coleman, 
Box 176, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. Tel. 
Heb. 2391. 25-2t-pd. 



WANTED TO BUY— Antique furn- 
iture, china and glassware. Mrs. 
James W. Huey, Union, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 550. 22-4t-p 



FOR SALE— Corner lot 60x150 in 
Valley View Subdivision, Florence 
for $800.00. Contact A. Mack, 
Smith St., Florence. 22-4p. 



IMMEDIATE DELIVERT — New 
Ford tractors complete with 
starter and lights $1250.00; with 
new plow, new disk and new cult- 
ivator $1750.00. New H Farmalls 
$1750.00. New Super A Farmalls 
$1285. Several good used tract- 
ors, disks, plows, cultivators; hay 
and grain elevators. We can 
supply every thing needed to 
farm. We can save you money. 
See us before you buy. DEMAREE 
TRACTOR SALES, Roads 29 and 
50, Versailles, Indiana. 20-10t-p 



FOR SALE— Ear corn, alfalfa and 
timothy hay. Nelson Markesbery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 2492. 19tf 



FOR RENT — 1.5-acre tobacco 
ground. Alice Arrasmith, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Box 2. 24-2t-p 



WANTED— Reliable tenant for the 
coming year. Call at my home 
and see me. H. W. Baker, Peters- 
burg, Ky. R. 1, Box 17. Phone 
Burl. 373. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 3 stacks of alfalfa hay; 
spotted pony; baled soybeans. E. 
Piper. Phone Flor. 413. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Large white male hog. 
Willie Dringenburg, Florence, Ky. 
lt-pd. 



Cartoon and Chapter 2 "Adventures 

of Sir Galahad." 

FEATURE STARTS 

2:00 ,4:01, 6:02, 8:03, 9:59 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 

ft yoo tfcoagtrt "Tlw Paleface" was 



BEST PR/CES FOR 
MEP REFRIGERATORS 
ON TH/S BRAND NEW 



ML-77 



y- V 



V 



FRIGERAT0R 



•*• 



7 J •» *• |to * 



Ba 



lance 



in 



1 00** 

*4 won* 1 *? : 




FOR SALE— 7 heifers and 8 steers, 
weigh about 300 lbs. each. O. L. 
Easton, 2y 2 miles east of Devon 
on Bristow Road. Tel. Ind. 6216. 
25-2-p. 



ONE FRIGIDAIRE Electric Range 
used in school one year; very 
good condition; very reasonable. 
Clore's Modern Appliances, Burl. 
1023. lt~* 



FOR SALE— One baby basinett on 
stand; play pen; both in good 
condition. Everett Lancaster, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Heb. 
3151. 25-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 1 Console Zenith radio 
good as new; cheap. Mrs. H. H. 
Martin, Youell Pike, Ludlow, Ky., 
R. 2. Phone Hebron 2398. 24-2p 



FOR SALE— 575 bales soybean hay. 
See E. Pendry or Wallace Aylor, 
McVille, Ky. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 50,000 B. T. U. oil heat- 
er and 75,000 B. T. U. heater with 
outside tanks, used only 1 year; 
also white Copper-Clad kitchen 
range, also like new. Lloyd Siek- 
man, Petersburg, Ky. Phone Burl 
370. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Large table model 
radio, Gloriatone $10; Honeywell 
Thermostat for coal furnace, $10; 

heatrola, heats 3 rooms, $8. 926 
Leonard St., Covington. Phone 
HE 0618, 24-3t-pd 



HANDSAWS resharpened and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales and 
Service, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws, by the 
day. Hagedorn's, 856 Dixie High- 
way, Erlanger, Ky. I8tf 



FINE WATCH & CLOCK REPAIR— 
First class work, guaranteed, good 
service. Give us a trial. Huber's 
Jewelry, 124 Dixie Highway, Er- 
langer, Ky. 35-tf 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— Be sure 
your insurance policy protects 
against loss by wind as well as 
fire. Call Leo J. Brophy, Jr. 9 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. Dixie 8172 or 
Burlington 343. 50-tf. 



FOR PROFITABLE PRODUCTION 
use Unique Feeds. Roberts Bros., 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Hebron 
3142. 46tf . 



FOR QUICK EFFICIENT Plumbing 
and Heating repairs or new in- 
stallations, call Flor. 593. Tri- 
County Heating and Plumbing 
c °- 34-tf. 



FOR SALE— Boys' jacket, size 16; 2 
girls' winter coats, good condition. 
Call Burl. 93. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Jeep 1947, aluminum 
body; good mechanical condition. 
$350.00. Dixie 7592-J. It-* 



FOR SALE— Duo-Therm oil heater 
with blower, piping and two 50- 
gallon drums; 3-burner Florence 
oil stove; high chair. All very 
good condition. Call Florence 
785-X. 25-2t-pd 



*»jfe*2 




Sun. 



News and Cartoon 
FEATURE STARTS 

2:20, 4:25, 6:13, 8:01 and 9:49 
Monday 7:20 and 9:25 



.TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

JANUARY 10TH AND 11TH 



CASH 



pR lCE 



$#*• 



Wanted I Us«d Rofrigorators 
Wo need u»«d refrigerator* for 
rental purposes. Phono us to com* 
out and make • frae appraisal 



Com* h today I See 
■odd 4pi ■ esc/ 



With all theta feature* 

• Big Super-Freezer 

• FpB-wldth, glass-topped Hydrator 

• Host-proof shelve* 

• Double-Easy Qulckube Trays 

• Tall battle space 

• Porcelain Interior 

• Famous Meter-Miser mechanism 
■VYear Protection Plan 



Ms bargain value for yourself I The 
e«e of t nodels, t types available. 



with 



CLORE'S MODERN APPLIANCES 



Burlington 



Phone 102 



Kentucky 




FOR SALE— 6-room heater, used 
part of one season; cheap. Harry 
Ashcraf t, Grant, Ky. Phone Burl. 
487. . 25-2t-p 



LOST— Two large scoop shovels be- 
tween Burlington and Idlewild. 
Finder please return to Gulley & 
Pettit, Burlington, Ky. It-* 



RAILROAD TIES— 27 to 34 ft. long, 
8y 2 inches thick, 12% inches wide, 
suitable for barns, houses, bridges, 

silos, gate posts, etc. Creosote treat- 
ed, will last a lifetime. Reason- 
able. Call Florence 549. lt-p 

WANTED— Used oil ranges as 
trade-ins on New Frigidaire Elec- 
tric or Estate Gas Ranges. Clore's 
Modern Appliances, Burl. 1023. 1* 



PLEASE READ! 

NEW RULES FOR CLASSIFIED AD. 

USERS OF THE BOONE COUNTY 

RECORDER. EFFECTIVE 

IMMEDIATELY 

lc PER WORD PER INSERTION 

UP TO 25 WORDS— OVER 25 

WORDS, 2c PER WORD 

Minimum charge 25c 

How To Figure Ad: Count each 
word or figure up to 25 words for 
a total of 25c; all words over the 
25 limit will be charged at 2c per 
word. For example your advertise- 
ment had 30 words, your charge 
would be 35c. 

All Classified Advertising 
MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCE 



RADIO REPAIRING— Dixie Electric 
Shop, 404 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, Ky. Phone Dixie 8156. tf. 



FOR ELECTRIC WORK— Call Earl 
Waters, Walton 567 or Florence 
528. t f. 



INSURANCE— For all Insurance 
needs, fire, auto, hospitalization 
and life Insurance call Burlington 

, 343 or Dixie 8172, or come to 9 
Dixie Highway. Leo J. Brophy, 
Jr., Insurance Agency. 20-tf. 



FOR SALE— Used washers, gas or 
electric, guaranteed 1 year. Hage- 
dorn's Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Dixie 7113. 17-tf. 



FOR SALE— 575 baies of hay; 28 
bales of lespedeza and alfalfa; 
156 bales of mixed timothy; re- 
mainder soybeans. E. Pendry, 
McVille, Ky. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE OR TRADE— Office 
typewriter in good condition. Will 
trade for portable model. Call 
Hebron 2147. lt-p 



FOR SALE — Two gas heating stoves 
for bottled or natural gas; one 
oil heating stove; two 50-gal. 
tanks and tubing. R. L. Solomon, 
Burlington, Ky. R. 1 Box 36 1* 



WANTED — Reliable man to work by 
the month; general farm work. 
References exchanged. Raymond 
Bingham, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
Hebron 2225. > lt-p 







DURYEA • HAYDEN 

till IRENE HERVtY • PHILIP REEtt 

lulls' Yireilyu • AUl Napier • Art Suite 

News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:20 and 9:16 



FOR SALE — 5-room Kenmore oil 
heater with blower; half price; 
like new. Call Flor. 431. Myles S. 
Weiss. 26-4tTp 



FOR SALE: — Poland China male hog 
ready for service. William Mc- 
cormick, iy 2 miles from Burling- 
ton on Belleview Pike. lt-p 



POST HOLES dug by power, 12-inch 
auger. See Ed Sandlin, Union, 
Ky. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Hogs for meat; market 
price. Locust Pike off Decoursey 
Pike. Also pigs $8.00 to $10.00 
from 60 to 90 lbs. Wab 6268. 22-4* 



FOR SALE— Osborne electric meat 
grinder, 600 lb. capacity; used two 
weeks $200.00. Tel. Florence 297. 
E. C Bowen, Union, Ky. 22-4-p 



FOR RENT— Floor sanders and 
edgers; paint sprayers and floor 
polishers; day or night. Hage- 
dorn Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 13-tf. 

TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C 
Owens, Pure Drugs, Pike and 
Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 9351 and 9352. 23tf-c 



TWENTY YEARJS in radio servicing 
W. M. STEPHENSON, Radio 
Specialist, 509 Scott Blvd., Cov- 
ington. COlonial 1121. tf. 



FOR SALE— Osborne electric meat 
grinder, 600-lb. capacity $200. E. 
C. Bowen, Union, Ky. Tel. Flor. 
297. 23-6t-pd. 



WANTED TO BUY^Beveral thous- 
and feet of oak, ash, and walnut, 
in the tree. Florence 419. 23-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws with one 
man, $3.50 per hour. Phone Flor. 
419. 23-tf. 



TREES TRIMMED topped and re- 
moved. Stevens Forestry Service, 
Florence, Ky. Phone 419 or JU 
5553. 23-tf. 



FOR SALE— All kinds oak lumber, 
fencing planks of all kinds; all 
types of dressed lumber. Stevens 
Lumber Dealers. Flor. 419. 23-tf 



CAMERA KODAK "35," like new, 3:5 
lens, $40.00. Morris Jewelry & 
Loan, Co., 142 Pike St., Covington, 
a-lt-* 



MERCURY II 3:5 lens, with case, 
$25.00. Morris Jewelry & Loan 
C, 142 Pike St., Covington. alt* 

PISTOLS, Rifles, Rods, Reels. Bait, 
Lines, Ammunition. Morris Jew- 
elry & Loan Co., 142 Pike St., Cov- 
ington, alt-* 



FOR SALE— Registered Brown 
Swiss bull. Lost— Big ram since 
Dec. 11. Reward. Villa Madonna 
Farm, Amsterdam Road. Please 
do not call by phone. lt-p 



102-ACRE FARM FOR RENT— 10 

acres of fine overflow river bot- 
tom land for corn; 2.2 acres for 
tobacco; 2.3 acres of alfalfa for 
hay, and plenty of good hill pas- 
ture for stock; good stock barn 
and tobacco barn and a good 
house to live In; a beautiful lo- 
cation on the Ohio River just be- 
low Dam 38. Money rent. See 
Joe L. Stephens, Just south pf 

Florence. Ky,. across Highway 

from Maples Tourist Home or 

Wilbur D. Kelly. Walton. Ky. 24 2* 



NEW and USED 
FURNITURE 

SPECIAL THIS WEEK ON 

SPRING FILLED LIVING 

ROOM SUITES 




DIXIE BARGAIN HOUSE 

221 Pike St. Cov. Co. 1750 



FOR SALE — Chunk comb honey. 
25c lb. Darnell's Orocery. be- 
tween Erlanger and Florence. MO 
Dixie Highway 2J-4t-p 



FOR BETTER PLUMBIMO. 
and repair call Flor. Oift 



15- tf 



BATHTUBS 

De!co Water Pumps, Plumbing 
and Electric Supplies 



Wholesale 
Only 




BUJEGMSS £,•;,.' COV. 




HORSES - MULES 



B<HGHT»MSOLD 



CARDOSI 




THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950 



Burlington R. 2 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Cam White enter- 
tained Christmas Eve with a turkey 
dinner. Those enjoying the evening 
were Major and Mrs. Harold C. 
White, Connie and Joe, Mr. and Mrs. 
Donn Loomis, Paul Cook, Mrs. Lou 
Williamson, Mrs. Alice Cook, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Dawson Day. | 

The members of the Belleview 
Church of Christ enjoyed a Christ- 
mas party at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. Cam White. 

Drs. Stanley and A. P. Gullett and 
Mrs. A. P. Gullett, called on their 



daughter and sister, Mrs. Mary 
Cook, Sunday at the hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donn Loomis enter- 
tained with a turkey dinner New 
Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Loesch spent 
the New Year holidays with friends 
here. 

Mr. and Mrs John Rogers enter- 
tained with a turkey dinner New 
Year's Eve. 

Glad to report Mrs. Mary Cook 
able to return to her home from the 
hospital. 

Major and Mrs. Harold White and 
children returned to Ft. Belvoir, Va. 

Alfred Martin united with the 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



SMITH'S GROCERY 



BURLINGTON, 



TELEPHONE BURLINGTON 74 



.:. 



KENTUCKY 



Orange Juice, sweetened, 46 oz. can „ !.33c 

Campbell's Pork & Beans, 1 lb. can 2 for 25c 

Joan of Arc Kidney Beans, No. 2 can 2 for 25c 

Tip Toe Dill Pickles, qt. jar 29c 

Cranberry Sauce, whole berry, 1 lb. can 2 for 25c 

Country Sausage 1 lb 40c 

4-Way Cold Tablets, box of 12 19c 

Mentholatum, jar 30c 

Rubbing Alcohol, qt. bottle 25c 

Pisos Cough Syrup, bottle 35c 

Talcum Powder, 10c and 25c 

Nowlands Hand Creme, for smooth hands 25c 



DO YOU WANT TO BUY A 
GOOD BUSINESS? 

We are offering for sale the well established busi- 
ness known as 

THE BURLINGTON GRILL 

located in Burlington — doing a nice business, fully 
equipped with all necessary equipment to serve 
dinners and short orders. 

Full information upon request. Open for inspec- 
tion any day. Also furnished house trailer 27 ft. 
in good condition. 

C. & R. Pope, Prop. 



Belleview Churcti of Christ, Sun- 
day evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Buckler en- 
tertained their children and fami- 
lies with a turkey supper, Tuesday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Buckler, of 
Plato City, Mo., spent Wednesday 
night and Thursday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Alton Buckler. 

Mrs. Leola Pendry called on Mrs. 
Thelma Hooper and Mrs. Bobby 
Denniston, Thursday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dick Burris, of Law- 
renceburg spent the week-end with 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Omer Louden. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oakley Lambert, Mr. 
and Mrs. Alton Buckler and Gloria 
Dean Buckler spent Christmas Day 
with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell. 

Elzie Louden and family are 
sporting a new Ford. 

Mrs. Minnie Bennett and W. M. 
Deck spent last Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Buckler and 
family spent the week-end with her 
parents, of Jeffersonville, Ind. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Alton 
Buckler. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Buckler, Mr. 
and Mrs. Alton Buckler and Junior 
Buckler were visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Pete Buckler and enjoyed their new 
television set. 

Glad Mrs. Alfred Martin was able 
to return home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Miller, Jr., 
spent one night with Mr. and Mrs. 
Don Loomis. 



The two-millionth tree in Callo- 
way county planted in the forestry 
development program was placed 
on the Murray State College Camp- 
us. 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Amanda E. Tanner, 
deceased are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Wm. P. McEvoy, 
25-2t-p Administrator 



Classified Ads. 



RADIO REPAIRS at reasonable 
rales. COlonial 1121. 509 Scott 
St. t f. 



FLOOR SAMPLE— Never used; Duo- 
Therm oil heater, regular $99.95 
and $10.00 tank, both for only 
$79.95. Clore's Modern Appliances, 
Burl. 1023. it-* 



WANTED — Man to work on farm by 
month; 3-room house with elec- 
tric furnished. R. L. Bowman, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Phone Heb. 
3399. ' lt-p 



FOR SALE— Two baby beeves, 
weigh around 500 lbs; heatrola, 
good condition. Mr. L. Bogen- 

■ shutz, near New Haven School on 
42. 1-t-p 



G 



A YE TV 

THEATRE 1 



Dixie Camera Club 

Meeting Held Wed. 

The Dixie Camera Club held its 
regular meeting Wednesday, Janu- 
ary 4, at 8:30 p. m., in the old Town 
Hall, Florence. A topnotch program 
was presented, according to J. V. 
Magee, secretary. 



FLORENCE HOMEMAKERS 

The Florence Homemakers held 
annual Christmas party Tuesday, 
December 22nd at the Florence 
Community Center. 

A short business session was held 
in the morning to settle some issues 
which could not be postponed until 
the next meeting. 

A wonderful dinner was served at 
noon, complete with the traditional 
Christmas turkey. The tables were 
gay with holiday greens, red candles 
and Christmas angles. 

Following dinner, gifts were ex- 
changed, many of which were very 
individual. A novel program of 
games had been arranged by Mrs. 
(Schram and Mrs. Arnold, which 
added much to the holiday spirit of 
the day. 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE, KY . 

M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT 



"THAT MIDNIGHT 
KISS" 



News and Cartoon 



FOR SALE— 500 lb. Holstein bull; 
one 460 lb. and one 300 lb. Hols- 
tein heifer, good stock. L. W. 
Gulley, Burlington, Ky. It-* 



COAL FOR SALE— Delivery in two 
days, egg or lump; $12.75 ton; 
correct weight. Your money re- 
funded if you are not absolutely 
satisfied. Phone Flor. 412. 1* 



FRIDAY 




urn \ 

BflfM } 

ballroom' 



I IM—WIM ■■■■■— !■ 

tewi* the rati mm of 

imtmm B LOCK 

FIANNEIAME 

COLE TRIO 

■n 

JACXSMTH 
KAY STUB 
THE SPORTSMEN 
CHARLIE BARNET 
JIMMY DORSET 
JANGARBEI 
PEE WEE HUNT 
GENE KRUPA 
,. RAT McKMlEY 

Feature Starts 7:20 and 9:18 

2 Reel Comedy and Sport Reel 

Feature Starts 7:30 and 9:19 



A 

COLUMBIA 
PICTURE 



!i 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 



Burlington, Ky. 



Phone Burl. 91 



ADMINISTRATRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Ells Hopperton, de- 
ceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with undersigned. 

Alberta Hopperton, 
24-2t-* Administratrix 



Trade-in Now and Save! 




DAIRY COWS— 15 head of heavy 
producing Brown Swiss and Hol- 
stein cows. Full line of dairy 
and poultry feed. Special for this 
week— Chicken litter $1.40 per 100 
lbs. When you buy General Feeds 
you buy the best; 100% No. 1 
grain. It will please you and 
you will save. DAIRY FEED— 
Molasses Feed $1.95 per 100 lbs., 
$37 a ton. Sugar feed, $1.85 per 
100 lbs., $35 a ton while it lasts. 
Brewery grains, $2.25 per 100 lbs.; 
16% dairy feed, $2.65 per 100 lbs., 
$50 a ton; 24% $3.15 per 100 lbs., 
$60 a ton. Bran and middlings. 
Hog Feed, $2.45 per 100 lbs. 
Wheat screenings. GENERAL 
DISTRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
Covington, Ky. Open Sundays. 1* 



FOR SALE— Double bed wagon, 
good condition. Reasonable. 
Fred Taylor, Union, Ky., R. 1. Tel 
Flor. 750. 25-2t-p 



TOP PRICES PAID for used refrig- 
erators traded-in on Frigidaire 
refrigerators at Clore's Modern 
Appliances. Burl. 1023. It-* 



HAND SAWS — Set, sharpened, 
scissors, knives, hedge shears 
sharpened. Reasonable prices. 
Dutch Reibling, U. S. 42, l»/ 2 miles 
from intersection, Florence, Ken- 
tucky. 21-tf 



SILOS — Erect a Kalamazoo Rib- 
stone silo. 10% discount if ordered 
before January 1. For prices and 
information, call A. R. Kwozalla, 
Erlanger, Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 33tf 



HOLIDAY SPECIALS— Permanents, 
$6.50 permanent for $4.50. Mar-Lu 
Beauty Shop, Florence, Ky., 271 
Dixie Highway. Phone Florence 
125. 23-6f 



TOBACCO GROWERS, ATTEN- 
TION: I am at home every night 
and will be glad to give you any 
information I can concerning the 
Carrollton Tobacco Market. Also 
will be glad to arrange, getting a 
truck for you. Your business is 
appreciated no matter how large 
or small. Phone Dave Gaines, 
Hebron 2231. 22-tf. 



G. E. SPINNER WASHER— Washes 
and spindries; overhauled. Rea- 
sonable. Clore's Modern Appliance 
Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE— Heating system, 5-sec- 
tion boiler with jacker, stoker, 
circulating pump, 3 radiators, 150' 
pipe and fittings; water pump; 
glass-lined hot water tank; coal 
water heater. Herbert Coleman, 
Box 176, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. Tel. 
Heb. 2391. 25-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE— 3 stacks of alfalfa hay; 
spotted pony; baled soybeans. E. 
Piper. Phone Flor. 413. lt-p 



FOR SALE — Large white male hog. 
Willie Dringenburg, Florence, Ky. 
i't-pd. 



Cartoon and Chapter 2 "Adventures 

of Sir Galahad." 

FEATURE STARTS 

2:00 ,4:01, 6:02, 8:03, 9:59 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 

« yofl tiiotitfrt "Tin paleface " was 



fuMff 



BEST PRICES fOR 

usep refrigerators 
on this 8bano new 



ML-77 






.»»««'■ 



FRIGERAT0R 



Ht 



TJ •**.*- 



I00*N 



Ba 



,\anc c 



in 



24«*° 



ntfcs. 



CAS» 



PRICE 



% %%\tf 



(. 



Wanted I U»«d Refrigerators 

We need used refrigerators for 
rental purposes. Phone us to come 
out and make a free appraisal. 



With all these features 

Big Super-Freezer 

PuB-wldth, glass-topped Hydrator 

Rest-proof shelves 

Double-Easy Qulckube Trays 

TaH bottle spaee 

Porcelain Interior 

Famous Meter-Miser mechanism 
f>Yoar Protection Plan 




FOR SALE— 7 heifers and 8 steers, 
weigh about 300 lbs. each. O. L. 
Easton, 2y 2 miles east of Devon 
on Bristow Road. Tel. Ind. 6216. 
25-2-p. 



WANTED TO BUY— Antique furn- 
iture, china and glassware. Mrs. 
James W. Huey, Union, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 550. 22-4t-p 



IMMEDIATE DELIVERY — New 
Ford tractors complete with 
starter and lights $1250.00; with 
new plow, new disk and new cult- 
ivator $1750.00. New H Farmalls 
$1750.00. New Super A Farmalls 
$1285. Several good used tract- 
ors, disks, plows, cultivators; hay 
and grain elevators. We can 
supply every thing needed to 
farm. We can save you money. 
See us before you buy. DEMAREE 
TRACTOR SALES, Roads 29 and 
50, Versailles, Indiana. 20-10t-p 



FOR SALE— Corner lot 60x150 in 
Valley View Subdivision, Florence 
for $800.00. Contact A. Mack, 
Smith St., Florence. 22-4p. 



FOR RENT —I 1.5-acre tobacco 
ground. Alice Arrasmith, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Box 2. 24-2t-p 

WANTED— Reliable tenant for the 
coming year. Call at my home 
and see me. H. W. Baker, Peters- 
burg, Ky. R. 1, Box 17. Phone 
Burl. 373. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 1 Console Zenith radio 
good as new; cheap. Mrs. H. H. 
Martin, Youell Pike, Ludlow, Ky., 
R. 2. Phone Hebron 2398. 24-2p 



FOR SALE— 575 bales soybean hay. 
See E. Pendry or Wallace Aylor, 
McVille, Ky. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 50,000 B. T. U. oil heat- 
er and 75,000 B. T. U. heater with 
outside tanks, used only 1 year; 
also white Copper-Clad kitchen 
range, al^o like new. Lloyd Siek- 
man, Petersburg, Ky. Phone Burl 
370. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Ear corn, alfalfa and 
timothy hay. Nelson Markesbery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 2492. 19tf 



HANDSAWS resharpened and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales and 
Service, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws, by the 
day. Hagedorn's, 856 Dixie High- 
way, Erlanger, Ky. istf 



FINE WATCH & CLOCK REPAIR— 
First class work, guaranteed, good 
service. Give us a trial. Huber's 
Jewelry, 124 Dixie Highway, Er- 
langer, Ky. 35_tf 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— Be sure 
your insurance policy protects 
against loss by wind as well as 
fire. Call Leo J. Brophy, Jr. 9 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. Dixie 8172 or 
Burlington 343. 50-tf. 



FOR PROFITABLE PRODUCTION 

use Unique Feeds. Roberts Bros., 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Hebron 
3142. 46t f. 



ONE FRIGIDAIRE Electric Range 
used in school one year; very 
good condition; very reasonable. 
Clore's Modern Appliances, Burl. 
1023. it-* 



FOR SALE— One baby basinett on 
stand; play pen; both in good 
condition. Everett Lancaster, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Heb. 
3151. 25-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Jeep 1947, aluminum 
body; good mechanical condition. 
$350.0b. Dixie 7592-J. It-* 



FOR SALE— Duo-Therm oil heater 
with blower, piping and two 50- 
gallon drums; 3-burner Florence 
oil stove; high chair. All very 
good -condition. Call Florence 
785-X. 25-2t-pd 



FOR SALE— Large table model 
radio, Gloriatone $10; Honeywell 
Thermostat for coal furnace, $10; 

heatrola, heats 3 rooms, $8. 926 
Leonard St., Covington. Phone 
HE 0618. 24-3t-pd 



FOR SALE— Boys' jacket, size 16; 2 
girls' winter coats, good condition. 
Call Burl. 93. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 6-room heater, used 
part of one season; cheap. Harry 
Ashcraft, Grant, Ky. Phone Burl. 
487. 25-2t-p 



LOST — Two large scoop shovels be- 
tween Burlington and Idlewild. 
Finder please return to Gulley & 
Pettit, Burlington, Ky. It-* 



RAILROAD TIES— 27 to 34 ft. long, 
8y 2 inches thick, 12 V 2 inches wide, 
suitable for barns, houses, bridges, 

silos, gate posts, etc. Creosote treat- 
ed, will last a lifetime. Reason- 
able. Call Florence 549. lt-p 



News and Cartoon 
FEATURE STARTS 

Sun. 2:20, 4:25, 6:13, 8:01 and 9:49 
Monday 7:20 and 9:25 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

JANUARY 10TH AND 11TH 



wkh 



Come In today! See 



Mi bargain value for yourself I The 
eee el f seodels, t types available. 



CLORE'S MODERN APPLIANCES 



Burlington 



Phone 102 



Kentucky 




WANTED — Used oil ranges as 
trade-ins on New Frigidaire Elec- 
tric or Estate Gas Ranges. Clore's 
Modern Appliances, Burl. 1023. 1* 



PLEASE READ! 

NEW RULES FOR CLASSIFIED AD. 

USERS OF THE BOONE COUNTY 

RECORDER. EFFECTIVE 

IMMEDIATELY 

lc PER WORD PER INSERTION 

UP TO 25 WORDS— OVER 25 

WORDS, 2c PER WORD 

Minimum charge 25c 

How To Figure Ad: Count each 
word or figure up to 25 words for 
a total of 25c; all words over the 
25 limit will be charged at 2c per 
word. For example your advertise- 
ment had 30 words, your charge 
would be 35c. 

All Classified Advertising 
MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCE 



FOR QUICK EFFICIENT Plumbing 
and Heating repairs or new In- 
stallations, call Flor. 593. Tri- 
County Heating and Plumbing 
Co - > 34-tf. 

RADIO REPAIRING— Dixie Electric 
Shop, 404 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, Ky. Phone Dixie 8156. tf. 



FOR ELECTRIC WORK— Call Earl 
Waters, Walton 567 or Florence 
528. , t f. 



INSURANCE— For all Insurance 
needs, fire, auto, hospitalization 
and life insurance call Burlington 
343 or Dixie 8172, or come to 9 
Dixie Highway. Leo J. Brophy, 
Jr., Insurance Agency. 20-tf. 



FOR SALE— 575 baies of hay; 28 
bales of lespedeza and alfalfa; 
156 bales of mixed timothy; re- 
mainder soybeans. E. Pendry, 
McVille, Ky. 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Used washers, gas or 
electric, guaranteed 1 year. Hage- 
dorn's Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Dixie 7113. 17-tt 



FOR RENT— Floor sanders and 
edgers; paint sprayers and floor 
polishers; day or night. Hage- 
dorn Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 13-tt. 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. 
Owens, Pure Drugs, Pike and 
Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 9351 'and 9352. 23tf-c 



FOR SALE OR TRADE— Office 
typewriter in good condition. Will 
trade for portable model. Call 
Hebron 2147. lt-p 



FOR SALE! — Two gas heating stoves 
for bottled or natural gas; one 
oil heating stove; two 50-gal. 
tanks and tubing. R. L. Solomon, 
Burlington, Ky. R. 1 Box 36 1* 



WANTED— Reliable man to work by 
the month; general farm work. 
References exchanged. Raymond 
Bingham, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
Hebron 2225. , lt-p 



FOR SALE — 5-room Kenmore oil 
heater with blower; half price; 
like new. Call Flor. 431. Myles S. 
Weiss. 26-4tTp 








» hfinoutit 
Retort stvrifif 

DOROTHY 

LAMOUR 

DAN STERLING 

DURYEA • HAYDEN 

with IRENE HERVEY • PHILIP REED 
Haralrf Vtrwlyii • Alai Napier • Art Smitt 
News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:20 and 9:16 



FOR SALE— Poland China male hog 
ready for service. William Mc- 
Cormick, 1% miles from Burling- 
ton on Belleview Pike. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Hogs for meat; market 
price. Locust Pike off Decoursey 
Pike. Also pigs $8.00 tq $10.00 
from 60 to 90 lbs. Wab 6268. 22-4* 



FOR SALE — Osborne electric meat 
grinder, 600 lb. capacity; used two 
weeks $200.00. Tel. Florence 297. 
E. C. Bowen, Union, Ky. 22-4-p 



FOR SALE— Osborne electric meat 
grinder, 600-lb. capacity $200. E. 
C. Bowen, Union, Ky. Tel. Flor. 
297. 23-6t-pd. 



WANTED TO BUY-^everal thous- 
and feet of oak, ash, and walnut, 
in the tree. Florence 419. 23-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws with one 
man, $3.50 per hour. Phone Flor. 
419. 23-tf. 



TWENTY YEARJS in radio servicing 
W. M. STEPHENSON, Radio 
Specialist, 509 Scott Blvd., Cov- 
ington. COlonial 1121. tf. 



NEW and USED 
FURNITURE 

SPECIAL THIS WEEK ON 

SPRING FILLED LIVING 

ROOM SUITES 




TREES TRIMMED topped and re- 
moved. Stevens Forestry Service, 
Florence, Ky. Phone 419 or JU 
5553. 23-tf. 



FOR SALE— All kinds oak lumber, 
fencing planks of all kinds; all 
types of dressed lumber. Stevens 
Lumber Dealers. Flor. 419. 23-tf 



POST HOLES dug by power, 12-inch 
auger. See Ed Sandlin, Union, 
Ky. 26-2t-p 



CAMERA KODAK "35," like new, 3:5 
lens, $40.00. Morris Jewelry & 
Loan Co., 142 Pike St., Covington, 
a-lt-* 



MERCURY II 3:5 lens, with case, 
$25.00. Morris Jewelry & Loan 
C, 142 Pike St., Covington, alt* 

PISTOLS, Rifles, Rods, Reels, Bait, 
Lines, Ammunition. Morris Jew- 
elry & Loan Co., 142 Pike St., Cov- 
ington, alt-* 



FOR SALE— Registered Brown 
Swiss bull. Lost — Big ram since 
Dec. 11. Reward. Villa Madonna 
Farm, Amsterdam Road. Please 
do not call by phone. lt-p 



102-ACRE FARM FOR RENT— 10 
acres of fine overflow river bot- 
tom land for corn; 2.2 acres for 
tobacco; 2.3 acres of alfalfa for 
hay, and plenty of good hill pas- 
ture for stock; good stock barn 
and tobacco barn and a good 
house to live in; a beautiful lo- 
cation on the Ohio River just be- 
low Dam 38. Money rent. See 
Joe L. Stephens, just south of 
Florence, Ky., across Highway 
from Maples Tourist Home or 
Wilbur D. Kelly, Walton, Ky. 24-2* 






DIXIE BARGAIN HOUSE 

221 Pike St. Cov. Co. 1750 



BATHTUBS 

Delco Water Pumps, Plumbing 
and Electric Supplies 




BLUE GRASS 



124-6 PIKE] 
HE 3726 



FOR SALE— Chunk comb honey, 
25c lb. Darnell's Grocery, be- 
tween Erlanger and Florence, 940 
Dixie Highway. 23-4t-p 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair call Flor. 645. Charles 
Melton, Florence, Ky. 15-tf. 




HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



The Boone County Recorder 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



VOLUME 74 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



Er longer Store 
Damaged By Fire 
Tuesday Morning 

Loss Estimated at $7,000 
In Morris Department 
Store Blaze. 



Fire caused damage estimated at 
$7,000 in a combination two-story 
store and office building in Erlang- 
er early Tuesday morning, and 
threatened a row of business houses 
before it was brought under control 
by the Erlanger Volunteer Fire De- 
partment. 

The blaze started in a stockroom 
of the Morris Department Store, 15 
Dixie Highway, traveled through a 
section of the rear store room into 
the walls and mushroomed between 
the ceiling and floor of offices oc- 
cupied by Dr. Roger B. Rogers, chir- 
opractor. Firemen checked the fire 
in the consultation rooms of Dr. 
Rogers. 

Sam Metz, owner of the depart- 
ment store estimated his loss be- 
tween $4000 and $5,000. He re- 
ported water and smoke caused 
much damage to wearing apparel 
and dry goods stored in the stock 
room. Dr. Rogers sustained an esti- 
mated loss of $3,000 to equipment 
used in examinations and treat- 
ment. 

The fire was discovered about 
5 a. m. by a truck driver who notic- 
ed smoke pouring from the build- 
ing. Erlanger and Elsmere firemen 
battled the blaze for one and a half 
hours, according to reports. 

Other offices and an apartment 
on the second floor of the building 
were not damaged by the blaze, ac- 
cording to Erlanger Fire Chief Andy 
Scheben. • 



Camera Club Will Meet 
Tuesday, January 17th 

The newly formed "Dixie Cam- 
era Club" will holds its regular 
meeting January 17th at the old 
Town Hall in Florence, Ky. Movies 
will be shown and there will be a 
talk for the camera fan and be- 
ginner. 

The membership is open to men, 
women and children who are in- 
terested in photography. Anyone 
interested in photography is urged 
to attend. 



Brown Swiss Produces 
437.57 Pounds of Fat In 
305-Day Production Test 



Rosanna F. of Clearwater III 
99123, a registered Brown Swiss cow 
owned by John A. Caldwall, Bur- 
lington has recently completed a 305 
day lactation record on Herd Test 
of 10,950.5 pounds of milk and 
437.57 pounds of fat on twice a 
day milking, according to Fred S. 
Idtse, Secretary of The Brown 
Swiss Cattle Breeders' Association, 
Beloit, Wisconsin, at 8 years, 6 
months. 



Farm Bureau Opens 
Office In Kirkpatrick 
Building, Burlington 

Interior of Building 
Completely Redecorated; 
Open Three Days A Week 

The Boone County Farm Bureau 
has rented the two-room building 
in Burlington owned by Albert 
Kirkpatrick and Mrs. Georgia Wal- 
ton, fronting on Ky. 18 and adjoin- 
ing the Burlington Grill. 

The interior of the building has 
been redecorated and equipped as 
an office for the Farm Bureau per- 
sonnel and its directors, according 
to John E. Crigler, secretary, and 
insurance agent. Mr. Crigler or his 
assistant will be at the office, ac- 
cording to present plans, on Mon- 
day, Wednesday and Friday of each 
week and by appointment on other 
days. 

The Boone County Farm Bureau 
will endeavor to help its members 
in any way that it can be of service 
and especially through the several 
insurance services that are now 
provided for its members, which 
are auto, truck and tractor insur- 
ance, life, fire and windstorm insur- 
ance, comprehensive liability in- 
surance and Blue Cross Hospitaliz- 
ation. Boone County has a mem- 
bership of about four hundred and 
fifty and a goal of 600 members can 
easily be reached. 

The general public is invited to 
stop in at the new office and look 
it over and your help and member- 
ship are solicited in order that the 
Farm Bureau may be of the maxi- 
mum benefit to Boone County 
people. 



James Ned Mason 



James Ned Mason, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Winston C. Mason of Union, 
died Monday, January 9, at Johns 
Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md., 
according to reports received here. 

Mason, an 18-year-old youth died 
of a rare head ailment from which 
he had suffered for six months. 
Following hospitalization in Cincin- 
nati during the summer he was 
taken to Baltimore two weeks ago 
for further treatment. He graduat- 
ed from high school last May and 
was stricken shortly afterward. 

Funeral services were conducted 
today (Thursday) from the Union 
Baptist Church at 1 : 00 p. m. Burial 
will be in the Carrollton Cemetery, 
Carrollton, Ky. 

Philip Taliaferro, Erlanger funer- 
al director is in charge of arrange- 
ments. 



Herman Buckler 



Funeral services for Herman 
Buckler, 68, retired farmer and 
life-long resident of Boone County, 
were held at 2:00 p. m. Sunday at 
Belleview Christian Church. Burial 
was in Belleview Cemetery. 

Mr. Buckler died Thursday at his 
home on Burlington R. 2. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Artie Buckler; 10 sons, Alton, Joe, 
Badger, Walton, Frank, Herman, 
Jr., James and Theodore, all of 
Burlington; Zach, Marion, Ind., and 
Norman, Platte City, Mo.; two 
daughters, Mrs. Earl Rawlings, 
Platte City, and Mrs. Galen Acra, 
Burlington; three sisters, three 
brothers and 37 grandchildren. 

Ralph Stith, Florence funeral di- 
rector was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 



Limaburg Man 
Found Dead In 
Truck Friday 

Was Employe of Union 
Light, Heat and Power 
Company. 

The body of Leon H. Moyer, 46, 
an employee of the Union Light, 
Heat and Power Co., Cincinnati, 
was found Friday in a company 
truck stalled in the center of Gun- 
powder Creek, Limaburg, according 
to Wendell Easton, Sheriff. 

Death was attributed, to heart 
attack by Coroner Robert Brugh. 
Moyer had left home for work 
that morning and was apparently 
returning home when he attempt- 
ed to cross the stream. Headlights 
were still burning on the truck 
when the body was found by two 
neighbors, George and Fred Heil. 

Moyer was a member of Good 
Faith Lodge 95, F. & A. M. and the 
International Brotherhood of Elec- 
trical Workers. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Esther Roll Moyer; two daughters, 
Martha Belle Moyer and Shirley 
Anne Moyer, both at home; two 
brothers, Alvin Moyer, Mulberry, O., 
and Kyle Moyer, Batavia, O.; a sis- 
ter, Mrs. Frank McCandless, Albu- 
querque, N. M., and two grand- 
children. 

Funeral services were held Mon- 
day at 2:00 p. m. from the Ralph 
Stith funeral home, Florence, with 
burial in Forest Lawn Memorial 
Park, Erlanger. 



Dairy Tips 



The profit derived from milking 
cows can be greatly increased by 
following a few simple rules, ac- 
cording to Bill Davis, County Agent. 

1. Cows respond to kindness. 
Rough handling vicious dogs, ill- 
fitting or irritating milkers, and 
loud noises around the barn all help 
to cause a cow to hold up her -milk. 
Keep dogs, cats and strangers out 
of the barn when milking. 

2. Milk at the same time every 
day. Cows are creatures of habit 
and regular milking, feeding and 
caring for the dairy cows is an im- 
portant factor in getting the most 
milk and profit. 

3. Stimulate the milk let-down by 
washing the udder and feeding 
grain just before milking. 

4. Milk quickly. When the milk- 
ing is started it should be done 
rapidly. If a milking machine is 
used do not leave it on the cow 
after the milk flow has ceased. The 
milking machine will creep up on 
teats causing damage to the dehc- 
ate membranes of the udder which 
may result in mastitis and in caus- 
ing the cow to become a stripper. 
Too much stripping develops strip- 
pers, decrease production and has 
a tendency to dry cows off. 

5. When first milking a heifer, do 
so gently so the heifer will not dis- 
like milking and become a kicker 
or poor milker. 



Burley Averages 
$4875 On Kentucky 
Markets Past Week 



Carl Dameron, of near Florence 
was a pleasant caller at this office 
Tuesday afternoon, having his sub- 
scription moved up another year. 



Average Slightly Above 
Pre-Holiday Sales, 
According to Reports. 

The marketing division of the 
State Department of Agriculture 
reported this week that 40,840,679 
pounds of burley were sold in Ken- 
tucky last week. Receipts totaled 
$19,957,277.65, an average of $48.75 
a hundredweight. 

Strong post- Christmas sales last 
week boosted the season's price av- 
erage for burley tobacco sold in 
Kentucky to $47.57 per 100 pounds, 
according to tabulations. 

The average for all markets in 
the eight-state burley belt stands 
at $46.64 on sales that total 384,458,- 
500 pounds, well over the halfway 
mark on the estimated crop. 

Season's sales in the state now 
total 252,577,563 pounds for which 
growers have received $120,162,- 
645.70. 

Through December 21, the last 
pre-Christmas sale, just 4 percent 
of the turnover throughout the 
burley belt was sent to the growers 
pool for failure to bring government 
support prices. 

A total of 310,384 pounds of bur- 
ley sold for $149,360 at the first to- 
bacco sale held after the holidays 
at the Covington Independent 
Warehouse, Erlanger, it was report- 
ed. The average was slightly above 
that registered before the holidays. 
The high basket brought $62 a hun- 
dredweight and the low brought $12 
The price of good tobacco was 
slightly higher on an average. 

Schwibold and Smith, of Union, 
Ky., sold 2,570 pounds on the Inde- 
pendent floor for an ■ average of 
$57.08 a hundredweight. 

A. J. Ogden and Orie Morrison 
sold 1652 pounds at Carrollton 
Brite Lite No. 2 for an average of 
$60.03, according to reports. 

Harry Ashcraft and John Rogers 
of Petersburg R. 1, sold 1840 pounds 
at the Brite Lite Tobacco Ware- 
house, Carrollton, Monday, January 
9th for an average of $56.24. 

The following crops were sold over 
the floor of the Covington Indepen- 
dent Tobacco Warehouse Co., Er- 
langer: 

J. W. Doan, 800 lbs for an average 
of $55.87. 

Leslie Straub 2974 pounds for an 
average of $56.13. 

Norbert Otten and Vernon Scott 
1376 pounds for average of $55.42. 

Wm. Meier and Norma Meier 1486 
pounds for an average of $55.88. 

O. R. Russ and A. H. Rouse, 1698 
pounds for an average of $54.28. 

O. T. Edwards and Harold Con- 
rad 600 pounds for an average of 
$53.89. 

R. E. and R. H. Smith 836 pounds 
for an average of $53.50. 

Joe Wilson and James Wilson 770 
pounds for an average of $55.81. 

Roy and James Sturgeon 1118 
pounds for an average of $59.05. 

R. P. Coleman and Chas. Wood 
1738 pounds for an average of $55.36 

Robert Christy 1242 pounds for an 
average of $55.09. 

Earl Acra 964 pounds for an av- 
erage of $55.90. 

Geo. Fisher 1678 pounds for an 
average of $53.23. 

The following high averages were 
reported at the New Kentuckiana 
Tobacco Warehouse, Carrollton, Ky: 

W. Robinson and W. E. Simpson 
970 pounds for an average of $54.39. 

Lizzie Smith and Chas. Aldridge 
1218 pounds for an average of $51.13 

Emma Flynn and Mathew Flynn 
4294 pounds for average of $51.36. 

M. L. Baker 4894 pounds for an 
average of $50.28. 

Mary Rich and B. Belew, 1694 
pounds for an average of $52.88. , 

B. Jump and M. R. Cheesman 1692 
pounds for an average of $52.93. 

E. H. Wolfe and Son 2066 pounds 
for an average of $51.42. 

Henry Deck 1924 pounds for an 
average of $52.97. 

Ed Hellmer, 1298 pounds for an 
average of $55.57. 

M. Malone 2680 pounds for an 
average of $56.00. 

C. H. Baker, 940 pounds for an 
average of $55.57. 

C. H. Baker and Russell Baker 
1020 pounds for average of $56.87. 

Ben Adams 1510 pounds for an 
average of $52.12. 

Ray Ellis 1430 pounds for an av- 
erage of $52.69. 

Lallie Southgate and W. Mahoney 
2452 pounds for an average of $52.30 
Franklin Judy 1440 pounds for an 
average of $50.37. 

C Meyers 1838 pounds for an av- 
erage of $50.85. 

James Simpson and Son, 3266 
pounds for an average of $50.09. 

B. Lillard 1966 pounds for an av- 
erage of $56.33. 

Ed Peterson 926 pounds for an 
average of $52.78. 

Thp following high averages were 
reported from sales at the Brite- 
Lite Warehouse in Carrollton: 

Tom Childers and D. Ferguson' 



sold 2912 pounds for an average of 
$57.87. 

Susie M. Stephens and Stanley 
Clifford 2250 pounds for an aver- 
age of $57.30. 

J. C. Bedinger and B. Shields, 2198 
pounds for an average of $54.87. 

A. C. Rosenstiel and Rosenstiel 
3860 pounds for an average of 
$54.86. 

B. B. Hodges and Walton 1040 
pounds for "an average of $55.97. 

Frank Kaelin and D. C. Richard- 
son 794 pounds for an average of 
$56.58. 

Nick Trapp and son, 5556 pounds 
for an average of $55.90. 

Grace Brown and Walter Buckler 
2086 pounds for an average of $56.65 



Home Service Circle Will 
Sponsor Supper Jan. 14th 

The Home Service Circle of the 
Petersburg Christian Church is 
sponsoring a supper to be given 
Saturday, January 14 in the base- 
ment of the church. Serving will 
begin at 5 p. m. 

There will be oyster soup, chili, 
hamburger and coney island sand- 
wiches, pie and coffee. 

The public is cordially invited. 



Persons Needing Help 
Of Red Cross Should 
Apply At Florence Office 

In order to give the best possible 
help, the Boone County Red Cross 
asks anyone needing its services" in 
any way to apply directly to Mrs. 
Elizabeth G. Nestor, Executive Sec- 
retary, Florence. The phone num- 
ber is 84. 

It has been called to attention of 
the organization that messages 
have been others to deliver, and 
valuable time has been lost. For 
best results to yourself and the local 
organization please come directly to 
the office of the Boone County Red 
Cross, which is located in Florence. 



MASONS WILL MEET TONIGHT 

Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & 
A. M. will meet at the hall in Bur- 
lington tonight (Thursday), at 7:30 
according to Alvin Clore, Master. 

Work in the F". CJ^degree is sche- 
duled for the evemfcg,'it was ^an- 
nounced. 

All members of the lodge are 
urged to attend, and visitors from 
lodges throughout this section are 
extended a cordial invitation to at- 
tend. 



VINCENT FARM SOLD 

The C. E. Vincent farm was sold 
at auction last Saturday, January 7 
to Alfred Robbins, of Union, Ky. 
This sale was handled by the Lute 
Bradford Realty Auction Co., of 
Florence. 



River Reaches 
Fifty-Three Feet 
Wednesday Morn. 

Heavy Rains Tuesday 
Cause of Climb; 
No Predictions Made. 



Rains early Tuesday swelled the 
Ohio River to 53 feet Wednesday 
morning, one foot above flood stage, 
according to reports. 

Heavy downpours throughout the 
Ohio Valley caused feeder streams 
to leave their banks Tuesday, feed- 
ing the already swollen Ohio. 

Heavy winds accompanied the 
rain throughout northern Kentucky 
area, with gusts reaching a high of 
45 miles an hour in some sections. 

Several roads in Boone County 
are blocked by the swollen Ohio, 
among them being the Constance- 
Bromley Road, and the Rabbit Hash 
Road to Hamilton school has been 
flooded since last week, with 'no 
school being held at Hamilton. 

The Weather Bureau has made 
no predictions concerning the crest 
to be reached by the river. 



Farm Bureau Plans 
Annual Meeting 
Thursday, Jan. 12 

Two Speakers Will Be 
Heard During Evening; 
Officers Will Be Elected. 



The annual meeting of the Boone 
County Farm Bureau will be held 
at the courthouse in Burlington at 
8:00 p. m., Thursday, January 12th 
it was announced this week. 

Two directors will be elected from 
each community. Officers of the 
Associated Women will also be 
elected. 

Mr. John Koons of the State Farm 
Bureau and Mrs. Roberts of the As- 
sociated Women will be present to 
address the members. 

Refreshments will be served im- 
mediately following the meeting. 



Championship 
Game of Blind 
Tourney Called 

Due To Power Failure 
In Third Quarter; Theo. 
Sanford Gives Ruling. 

The "Light Man" did his part to 
make the third annual Boone Coun- 
ty Schools News basketball tourna- 
ment a "Blind Tournament" as it 
was billed. Twice during the final 
night of play the consolation game 
in which Florence defeated New 
Haven 79-44, was halted because of 
power failure but the big payoff 
came in the championship game be- 
tween the defending champion 
Burlington Eagles and Hebron's 
Cardinals when, with the host 
Eagles leading 28 to 18 with one 
minute and five second of the third 
quarter gone, the Mazdas went out 
for good. 

Commissioner Contacted 

H. N. Ockerman, superintendent 
of Boone County schools, announc- 
ed yesterday that a communication 
from the office of the commission- 
er of Kentucky High School Ath- 
letics, Theo. Sanford, carried the 
suggestion that the outcome of the 
game be decided at the next meet- 
ing of the two schools in a regularly 
scheduled game, and that the first 
fourteen minutes and fifty-five sec- 
onds of the new game count also as 
the remaining time of the unfinish- 
ed game. A final announcement 
will be made early next week rela- 
tive to the contest, school newspap- 
er officials stated. 

Cards Hot In Opener 

Chuck Ransler had his Cardinals 
"red hot" in the tourney opener 
against Florence. With Jim Tan- 
ner doing most of the Hebron de- 
fensive rebounding and Abdon fur- 
nishing the offensive spark the 
winners had things their way most 
of the contest. The final count, 
after a last quarter splurge by 
Florence, was 66 to 62. The first 
three quarter stops saw the Cards 
holding leads of 14-10, 37-20 and 
53-44. 

The Card scoring was Abdon 20, 
Tanner 17, McGlasson 15, Hogan 10 
and Herbstreit 4. 

For the Knights Billy Markes- 
berry had 28 points and Roland had 
17. Other Florence pointmakers 
were J. England 6, C. England 4, 
Martin 6, and McKibben 2. 

Eagles 76, New Haven 31 

Burlington had little trouble after 
the first few minutes in knocking 
off New Haven in the final game 
of the opening round by a 76-31 
score. Scores at the ; stops with the 
Eagles leading all tjhe way were 
22-9, 36-20, 54-27. Eagle scoring 
was as follows: Cropper 19, A. 
Rouse 17, J. Ryle 15, G. Rouse 9, 
McBee 8, McFarland 2, Walton 3 
and G. Ryle 3. For the losers Flynn 
had 8, Jones 7, Feagan 2, Moore 5 
and Clayton 3. 

Knights 79, New Haven 44 

Florence won consolation honors 
when Chuck Henderson's crew wax- 
ed New Haven 79-44. Markesbery, 
the Knight's scoring ace, scored 
thirty points and Roland added 18. 
Other Florence scoring was done by 
McKibben 9, Bethel 11, J. England 
3, Martin 5 and Scott 3. For the 
losing Tigers Jones and Moore div- 
ided 20 points, Carroll had 7, Clay- 
ton 2, Crume 2, Rhodes 8, Feagan 
1 and Flynn 4. The scores at the 
first three stops were 27-16, 38-24 
and 50-37 with Florence leading all 
the way. 

Eagles Look Good 

Burlington's Eagles appeared 
headed for one of their few good 
games of the year in their abbrevi- 
ated contest with Hebron. They led 
the Cards 12 to 8 at the quarter 
and 24 to 18 at the half. In the 
sixtyVfive seconds played before 
darkness took over in the second 
half the Eagles added four more 
points while holding Hebron score- 
less. Bill McBee was pacing the 
Burlington quint as he had 11 
points. Cropper had six, Ryle 4, G. 
Rouse 2 and Cave 1. For Hebron 
Herbstreit had six, McGlasson 4, 
Tanner 2, Abdon 4 and Hogan 2. 



J. B. Conrad 






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NUMBER 26 



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Constance Boy Enjoys 
Furlough With Parents 

Sgt. Wm. Loze is enjoying a fur- 
lough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
George Loze, of Constance after 
spending the past three years in 
Japan with the 1st Calvary Division 
Artillery. Sgt. Loze was accompan- 
ied by Sgt. Jim Trainham, of Ala- 
bama, who is spending his furlough 
with the Loze family. He also has 
been stationed in Japan. 

After their furlough they will re- 
port back to Japan for further duty. 



FLORENCE P.-T. A. WILL 
MEET THURSDAY,, JAN. 12 

The Florence P.-T. A. will hold 
its regular meeting Thursday even- 
ing, January 12th 7:30 p. m. at the 
school auditorium. 



Services were held at 2:00 p. m. 
Saturday at the Hopeful Lutheran 
Church for J. B. Conrad, 79-year- 
old lifelong resident of Boone Coun- 
ty. Burial was in Hopeful Ceme- 
tery. 

Mr. Conrad died Wednesday at 
the home of a son, John Conrad, 
Burlington Pike, Florence. . 

Besides his son he leaves three 
other sons, Stanley Conrad, Erlang- 
er; Ivan Conrad, Hebron, and Ross 
Conrad, Rushville, 111.; a daughter, 
Mrs. Val Dolwick, Florence; 12 
grandchildren and seven great- 
grandchildren. 

Ralph Stith, Florence funeral di- 
rector was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 



Charles Veach 



Funeral services; for Charles 
Veach, 61-year-old resident, of Wal- 
ton, Ky., were held at 11:00 a. m. 
Tuesday at the Chambers and 
Grubbs funeral home. Burial was in 
Highland Cemetery, Ft. Mitchell. 

Mr. Veach died Saturday at his 
home in Walton following a heart 
attack. He was a member of a 
prominent Northern Kentucky fam- 
ily. 

He is survived by two sisters, Mrs. 
Laura Cuni, Glendale^ Calif., aridfthe week repairing damaged sec 



Miss Elizabeth Veach, Huntington, 
W. Va. 



Mr. and Mrs. Al Ruppert and 
daughter of Covington spent one 
evening last week with Mr. and Mrs. 
Ernest C. Ruppert and family. 



First Defeat Of 
Season Suffered By 
Walton Bearcats 



At Hands of Strong 
Newport Five; Eagles 
Chalk Up Two Victories. 

Walton's Bearcats fell from the 
rank of undefeated last week when 
they lost to Newport by a 30-19 
count at the winner's floor. It was 
Walton's first loss in ten games. 
The Bearcats who usually are a 
high scoring outfit had plenty of 
trouble penetrating the Newport 
defense. Sheanshang was high 
scorer for Newport with 15 points. 
Vest led the losers with six. 
Eagles Nip Two 

Burlington's Eagles, currently on 
a five-game winning streak, added 
Crittenden and St. Henry to their 
list of victims last week. The locals 
tallied a 46-42 win over Crittenden 
at the Bulldog's floor Saturday 
night and trimmed St. Henry 44-31 
at the Erlanger team's floor Mon- 
day night. 

The Eagles lost the services of 
their pivot man and high scorer, 
Bill McBee, for several games in the 
Saturday night encounter. A bad- 
ly sprained ankle, a jinx that has 
plagued the Eagles all year has 
sidelined McBee for the second time 
this season. 

Even though he played a little 
less than half of the Crittenden 
game before his injury McBee pac- 
ed the winner's scoring with ten 
points. Cave had nine points, Crop- 
per 8, Ryle 7, G. Rouse 7, A. Rouse 
4, and Ockerman 1. Cook led the 
losers with 11 and Jump and Web- 
ster divided 18. The Burlington 
reserves won by a 28-13 score with 
"Goose" McFarland furnishing the 
offensive spark. 

In the St. Henry game the all 
around improved play of Jim Ryle 
and Gayle Rouse was an optimistic 
note for local fans. Ryle had 19 
points and Rouse had 8 plus doing 
a magnificent rebounding job. Bill 
Cave added 11 points, Cropper had 
4 and Ockerman 2. For the Crusad- 
ers Cahill led with 11 points. 

Burlington's seconds added an- 
other game to their win column 
with a 28-26, two-overtime periods, 
thriller over the St. Henry seconds. 

Coming Games 

Jan. 10 — Florence at Silver Grove 

Jan. 10 — Ludlow at Hebron. 

Jan. 10 — Milton at New Haven. 

Jan. 13— Williamstown at Bur- 
lington. 

Jan. 13 — Walton at Hazard. 

Jan. 14 — Walton at Leslie County. 

Jan. 14 — Florence at Simon Ken- 
ton. 

Jan. 17— New Haven at Holy Cross 

Jan. 17— Hebron at Walton. 

Jan. 17 — Florence at Crittenden. 

Jan. 17— Gallatin Co. at Burling- 
ton. 

All Gaines Standing 

Won Lost 

Walton .S..9 1 

Burlington 7 4 

Florence 4 8 

Hebron : 3 6 

New Haven 10 

Boone Conference 

Walton 3 

Hebron 1 2 

Burlington ', 2 2 

Florence i 1 2 

New Haven 4 



Electric and 
Telephone Lines 
Damaged By Sleet 

Many Sections of County 
Without Power Thursday 
and Friday. 

Electric and telephone lines were 
damaged by the heavy sleet dur- 
ing the past week, according to 
company officials. Both electric and 
telephone lines were coated with 
ice, which caused crossarms and 
poles to snap, disrupting service. 

Various sections of the county 
were without electric service during 
Thursday and Friday. Damage to 
electric lines throughout this sec- 
tion was extensive. Trees over- 
hanging electric lines were broken 
by the heavy collection of ice, caus- 
ing considerable damage. 

Damaged to electric lines in all 
sections of the county were repair- 
ed Friday. Telephone service, how- 
ever ,in some sections of the county 
has not been resumed at this writ- 
ing. 

Complete crews for both utilities 
were busy from Thursday thruout 



tions of their lines, many of the 
men working without sleep and 
taking only time out for brief re- 
freshments. 

With climbing temperatures Sat- 
urday and Sunday much of the ice 
disappeared. 



Dairy Meeting 
Scheduled Jan. 16 



Dr. Dusward Olds, extension vet- 
erinarian, will hold a dairy meet- 
ing at the Boonetucky Farms at 
2:00 p. m. Monday, January 16, ac- 
cording to Bill Davis, County Agent. 

The meeting will consist of a dis- 
cussion by Dr. Olds of the proper 
care and use of milching machines 
and mastitis prevention and treat- 
ment. , 

Dr. Olds will also give a demon- 
stration on the proper procedure of 
milking. 

The meeting is of importance to 
all dairymen and its value will be 
reflected in more profits from 
dairying. 



Sunday School Rally 
Planned Monday, Jan. 16 



Plans have been made for a Sun- 
day School Rally at the Latonia 
Baptist Church Monday evening, 
January 16 at 7:45. it was announc- 
ed this week. All Baptist Churches 
of the North Bend Association are 
participating. 

Rev. R. A. Johnson, superinten- 
dent of the Boone County group is 
urging all schools of this county to 
attend in large numbers. A goal 
has been set at 250 for Boone Coun- 
ty. 

Rev. E. Lowell Adams, pastor of 
the First Baptist Church, Coving- 
ton, will be the speaker of the 
evening. . 



January Designated 
Enrollment Month In 
Blue Cross Program 

For All Farm Bureau 
Members, According to 
John E. Crigler, Sec'y. 

The month of January has been 
designated as Blue Cross Hospitaliz- 
ation enrollment month for all 
Farm Bureau members. During this 
month old members can enroll and 
this will probably be the only month 
this year that will be open for en- 
rollment of old members. New 
members can enroll within thirty 
days after joining the Farm Bureau. 
The benefits include payment for 
hospital room and board up to $5.00 
a day, drugs, medicine, dressing, op- 
erating room, oxygen tent, trans- 
fusions, examinations and first aid 
for non-bed patients. Maternity 
cases are also paid for after fam- 
ily membership has been held for 
twelve months. . , 

Only about one out of eight mem- 
bers of the Boone County Farm 
Bureau now have hospitalization, 
according to John E. Crigler, secre- 
tary. There should be an enroll- 
ment of over fifty per cent of the 
members in this hospitalization 
coverage as the cost is only about 
two dollars per month for family 
membership and one-half that 
amount for single persons. There 
have been several subscribers in 
Boone County who have collected 
over seventy-five per cent of their 
hospital expense through this cov- 
erage. Enrollment cards and liter- 
ature are available through your 
local Boone County Farm Bureau, 
Burlington, Kentucky. 



■MM 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



T 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
ADVERTISING INFORMATION 

DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 

NOTICES AND CARDS OP THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS— Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 

add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate $1.50 Per Year 



MEMBER 

AMERICAN PRESS 

For Over Fifty Yean 



MEMBER 

KEtffi/cKY pres: 
/^A SSOCiATK)^ 

1 f 1 BBHTTfl lliulll itn 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, January 12 ,1910 



Union 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben S. Houston and 
Miss Norma Winter Rachal were 
guests of Mrs. David Houston, near 
Verona, Sunday. 

Miss Nan Elizabeth Huey came 
out from Covington Friday, and re- 
mained over Sunday with her par- 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

Hours: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



ents, Mr. and Mrs. James Huey. 
Belleview 

Boone Rogers returned a few days 
since from a visit to his daughter, 
Mrs. Weed Williamson and husband 
in Kansas. 

Miss Julia Dinsmore and niece, 
Mrs. Selms, left last Saturday for 
New York City, to spend several 
weeks. 

Erlanger 

R. O. Hoard and wife have return- 
ed from a visit with their daughter, 
Mrs. Ethel Martin and family at 
Sherman. 

Owen Hoard and Orie Edwards 
have returned from a pleasant visit 
with friends and relatives at Dry 
Ridge. 

Devon 

Miss Pattie Callahan, of Verona, 
was the guest of Miss Jane Bris- 
tow recently. 

Miss Hanora Cahill, of Indianap- 
olis, was the guest of her sister, 
Mrs. J. C. Conrad, during the hol- 
iday season. 

Hathaway 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Aylor, of East 
Bend, spent last Friday at James 
Hager's and Friday night at Z. T. 
Stephens. 

Miss Hazel Brady, who spent the 
past week with her grandparents 
near here, was the guest of Misses 
Melva and Georgia White, last Sat- 
urday. 

Idlewild 

James A. Duncan, of Burlington, 
spent several days last week with 
his daughter, Mrs. V. W. Gaines. 

T. C. Masters and family, of Ash- 
by spent New Year's Day and Sun- 
day with relatives in Bullittsville. 
Gunpowder 

Lloyd Stephens and family and 
Howard Blankenbeker left last 
Thursday for Florida, where they 
expect to spend the winter. 

Miss Barbara Schoppel, of Er- 
langer, is the guest of Miss Grace 
Houston. 

Francesville 

Mrs. Harry Roberts and daughter, 
of Burlington, are here, guests of 
her parents. 

Limaburg 

Clifford Tanner and wife enter- 
tained several friends, Sunday. 

Buffalo 

Mrs. Fannie McNeely spent Sat- 



urday night and Sunday with her 
sister, Mrs. Etta Clements, who is 
quite sick. 

Mrs. Edgar Stephenson and Miss 
Eva Sebree, who have been sick, are 
out again. 

Midway 

Omer Cleek has returned to Dan- 
ville, where he is taking a prepar- 
atory course to entering medical 
college. 

Hebron 

Mrs. Mamie Ellis and son re- 
turned to their home at Constance, 
last Sunday, after a visit of several 
weeks with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. John Ernst. 

Florence 

Cecil Finch, of Chicago, was a 
guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
John M. Finch, a few days ago. 

Misses Pearl and Emma Aylor, of 
Petersburg, were guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Homer Macrander one day last 
week. 

Walton 

John L. Vest and D. B. Wallace 
spent part of the past two weeks at 
Birmingham, Alabama, on business. 

William Brittenhelm and Leslie 
Carroll last Thursday for Port 
Orange, Florida and expect to spend 
the winter months in that quarter. 

Here and There 

Charles and Eva Akin spent Fri- 
day and Saturday with E. G. Cox 
and wife near Petersburg and at- 
tended a party at E. E. Ogden's 
Friday night. 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Charles White farm, Highway 20, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

Joseph Doll Farm, Union, Ky., R. 
1. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1951. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



FLORENCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 



Rev. Sam Held, Pastor 

Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Harry 
Spencer, Supt. 
Sermon 10:45 a. m. 



THERE IS (ART) IN 
ARTISTIC 

FREE CALL & DELIVERY 

1 6 South Main St. Phone 1 44 Walton, Ky. 

FUR COATS CLEANED AND GLAZED 

Altering - Relining - Invisible Re-Weaving - Dyeing 

Leather and Suede Jackets Refinished Like New 

Hats Cleaned and Blocked 

QUALITY WORK GUARANTEED 

All Garments Insured 

I.C.GAINES Props. DAVE WORKMAN 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



Kentucky 





-JU7 




New - Modern 
Air Conditioned 

Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



PETERSBURG BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. Otto Pierson, Pastor 

Sunday Scnool at 10 a. m. 

Worship Service at 11:00 a. m. 

Evening Worship at 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
evening at 7:30. 

We invite you to come and wor- 
ship with us. 



Boone County Court 
STATE OF KENTUCKY 
COUNTY OF BOONE Set. 

I, C. D. Benson, Clerk of the 
County Court in and for the coun- 
ty and state aforesaid, do hereby 
certify that the foregoing settle- 
ments have been filed in the Boone 
County Court and any person hav- 
ing exceptions to make to said 
settlements must do so on or before 
February 6th, 1950 (next regular 
term of the Boone County Court). 

Final settlement of Grace Eddins, 
Administratrix with the Will An- 
nexed of the Estate of Kate Eddins, 
deceased; 

Final settlement of Mrs. Arlie 
Akin, Administratrix of the estate 
of R. J. Akin, deceased; 

Final settlement of W. T. Rudicill, 
Administrator of the estate of Eliz- 
abeth Goodridge, deceased; 

Final settlement of Lucile Rucker, 
Administratrix De Bonis Non of the 
estate of John J. Rucker, deceased; 

Settlement of Peoples Deposit 
Bank, Guardian of Albert Grimsley. 

Settlement of John Conner, Com- 
mittee for Milton Eugene Rodamer, 
an icompetent. 

Final settlement of Sister Mary 
Jerome Macrander, Administratrix 
of the estate of Theresa Macrander, 
deceased; 

Final settlement of F. R. Conner, 
Executor of the last will and test- 
ament of Ethel Conner, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Viola Cald- 
well, Executrix of the last will and 
testament of William W. Caldwell, 
deceased; 

Final settlement of M. H. Beemon, 
Administrator of the estate of Etta 
Beemon, deceased; 

Final settlement of Gregory W. 
Hughes, Ancillary Administrator of 
the estate of Joseph S. Johnson, 
deceased; 

Final Settlement of Pauline Smith, 
Executrix of the last wirhand test- 
ament of Bess K. Huey, deceased; 

Final settlement of Elbert E. 
Louden, Administrator of the estate 
of J. H. Louden, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Liston Peeno, 
Administrator of the estate of Ida 
Peeno, deceased; 

Final settlement of Herman Mei- 
mann and Bernard Meimann, Ex- 
ecutors of the last will and testa- 
ment of George Meiman, deceased. 

Given under my hand this 9th 
day of January, 1950. 

C. D. BENSON, Clerk 
26-2t-* Boone County Court 





Now lady, throw away 
that washboard. What 
you need is • washer 
checkup. Call m in 
•od n ass ore yoa. 
your wash. day tone* 
will be 



tti lurpming bow 
carries «asr*** left ia tag* washer of 
yours. Uader ear core, your weiasr 
win gel excelled r«po* service . . . 
Mm best port* wilt he osad . . . oad 
at reosoaobie prices. Col tfc lodoyt 

Complete Parts and Repair 

Service for all Makes 

Washers, Sweepers, 

Sewing Machines 

Rebuilt Washers For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

. 909 Madison Ave. 
Colonial 3271 Covington 



at 



SAND RUN BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. James McGregor, Pastor 

"The Church That Is Arising 
to Build." 

Sunday School each Sunday 
10: a. m. Howard Wilson, Supt. 

Morning Worship at 11 a. m. 

Evening Services at 8 p. m. 

The Hour of rtayer, Wednesday 
at 7:30 p. m. 

We invite you to come and wor- 
ship with us. 



Hebron 



Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Garnett and 
son Ronnie were Saturday evening 
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Perry 
Carver, of Petersburg. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Dickey 
spent Sunday with his parents near 
Williamstown. 

Dr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Riley and 
children, of Erlanger called on his 
mother, Mrs. Chas. W. Riley, Sun- 
day afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn Hempfling 



and daughters Anita and Mary 
Beth were the Sunday guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Con- 
ner and Miss Mary Conner. 

Mrs. Wm. England spent Saturday 
afternoon with her mother Mrs. 
Addie Aylor ,who had returned from 
Booth Hospital last week to the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Jones, 
of Burlington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Goodridge 
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Good- 
ridge and Mrs. Hattie Goodridge 
were the Sunday evening guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Dolwick. 

Mrs. Hattie Riggs and grand- 
daughter of Ludlow spent Sunday 
afternoon with Mrs. Mamie Bullock 
and Miss Jessie Gordon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Miles Goodridge en- 
tertained her parents and brothers 
Sunday. 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 

Jewelry 

7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 
Near Sears, Roebuck & Co. 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington H Em lock 0700 





WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

AND SUPPLIES 
Hose - Goggles - Rods 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St Cov., Ky. COlonial 0670 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



NEED 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle $2.50 each 

Horses $2.50 each 

Hogs $ .25 Cwt. 

According to size and 

condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 



NOTICE 



FRANK HAGED0RN 
Paint and Glass Co. 



908 Madison Ave., Covington AX 7500 

Glass Tops, Ladders, Imperial Wallpapers 

Mirrors — We Rent Sanders 

PRATT & LAMBERT'S PAINTS & 61 VARNISHES 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 



SEE 

FAMILY FINANCE 

MONF f Y 427 Madison Ave. 

m MMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmWfMMmmmmmmmm%mmm m Cov., Phone HEm. 2458 



Serving the community over 42 years 
COURTEOUS, DEPENDABLE 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

DAY or NIGHT 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNERAL HOME 



Phone 1 93 



Florence, Ky. 



LARGEST STOCK OF LINOLEUM IN 
NORTHERN KENTUCKY 



6-FT.,9-FT„ 12-FT 
12x12,12x15 RUGS 



ARMSTRONG'S 




COVINGTON AWNING 
AND ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott Street, Vi Square From Tobacco Whse. 



BULLOCK FUNERAL 
HOME 



JU 6114 



INVALID CAR SERVICE 



L. J. METZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 



631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION POLICIES 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 

Phone ERL. 6087 Ambulance Service 



1 



S» NORRK BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yards. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly ship to us. Why not 

Tune to WLW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 700 now? Reference: Ask 
For our dally market report. the first man you meet. 




A PLEDGE OF PUBLIC SERVICE 

TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 
that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty. 

W. RALPH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



__ 





mawma 



J 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky, 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



'48 SUPER DELUXE 

FORD CONVERTIBLE 

Radio, Heater, white sidewall tires 

$1095.00 

'48 DELUXE 

4-D00R FORD 

Heater 

$895.00 

SEE LOU PHONE Dl 8051 

Open Until 9 P. M. 

JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., Inc. 

ERLANGER, -:- KENTUCKY 



CONSTANCE HOMEMAKERS 

The Constance Homemakers held 
their regular monthly meeting at 
the home of Mrs. Freda Kottmyer 
January 5 at 10:30 a. m. Seventeen 
members, 1 visitor and four chil- 
dren were present. 

It was voted to .visit the County 
Infirmary on February 14th with all 
members in attendance. 

"Our lesson on "How to Make 
Hats" was given in the afternoon 
by Mrs. Bessie Kottmyer and Mrs. 
Ruth Kottmyer. 

A special meeting will be held 
January 28 at 1:00 p. m. at the 
home of Mrs Ruth Kottmyer with 
all members who are making hats 
requested to be present. 

Our next meeting will be held 
February 8th at the home of Mrs. 
Grace Dolwick. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



Sixty-eight kerosene lamps were 
wired by six homemakers clubs in 
Henderson county in one month. 



WOMEN'S SOCIETY MEETS 



The Women's Society of the Flor- 
ence M. E. Church convened Janu- 
ary 3 at the church. The session 
opened with prayer by Mrs. C. N. 
Ogg. Mrs. Paul Chaney, president 
conducted the business period and 
reports were heard, followed by de- 
votions by Mrs. C. A. McKibben. 
Mrs. Helen Bethel was chairman 
of the program entitled "Take My 
Love," which included the songs 
"Love Divine" and Saviour Thy Dy- 
ing Love" by the group. The session 
closed with prayer by Mrs. Ella 
Bethel. 

Members attending were Mes- 
dames Ethel Daugherty, Eva Miller, 
Pearl Baker, Allie Markesbery, 
Kathryn Oliver, Ella Bethel, C. N. 
Ogg, C. A. McKibben, Helen Bethel, 
Ida Miller, Nannie Mitchell, Naomi 
Chaney, Leila Allen and Miss Mary 
A. Markesbery. 

— Publicity Chairman 




NEED 
MONEY 



SEE 

FAMILY FINANCE 

CORP. 

427 Madison Aye. 

Coy./ Phone HEm. 2458 



GIFTS FOR ALL 




Many to select from, including: 

CARDS STATUARY 

ROSARIES PRAYER BOOKS 

PICTURES BIBLES 

HOLMAN, INC. 

32 West Seventh St. Covington 35 Pike Street 

JU. 5036 




•V I 



WHAT A WALLOP ! 

That ice storm last week really dealt me a paralyzing blow! 
Falling tree limbs and heavy loadings of ice pulled down my lines 
in scores of places, snapped off poles and cross arms by the dozen, 
and disrupted my service throughout this entire area. 

All available linemen and servicemen were called out immediately 
and emergency repairs were pushed with all possible speed, despite 
icy roads and severe weather handicaps. 

Linemen worked early and late, scarcely taking time out to eat 
or sleep, but unfortunately they couldn't be everywhere at once. 
Transmission lines had to be repaired first, and then primary, sec- 
ondary and house service lines, in that order. 

It was a tremendous undertaking because the damage was so wide- 
spread, but the biggest part of the work is now finished, and our 
men will stay on the job until service is back to normal for everyone 

All of us at Community Public Service Company wish to thank 
you for your patience and understanding of our difficulties during 
a most trying time. 

We especially wish to thank those who reported fallen lines, gave 
our men food and hot coffee and otherwise helped during the 
emergency. Your cooperation is sincerely appreciated. 



Thanks a lot! 



REDDY KILOWATT 
Your Electric Servant. 



COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 



INCORPORATED 



G 



AYETV 

THEATRE 1 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE, KY 

M.S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 




Passing Parade and Pete Smith 

Specialty 
Feature Starts 7:25 and 9:20 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 




ZACHARY 



t£ 



ilH 



Cartoon, Sport Reel, Joe McDoaks 

Comedy and Chap. 3 "Adventures 

of Sir Galahad." 

FEATURE STARTS 

>2:32, 4:27, 6:22, 8:17 and 10:12 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 



P0$fc 




m 



RUTH ROMAN 
BERTUHR 

DIRECTED BY 

ROY Dtt RUTH 

moouceoev 

JERRY WALD 

AMD JACK ROSE 



News and Cartoon 

FEATURE STARTS 

Sunday 2:21, 5:00, 7:17 and 9:34 

Monday 7:00 and 9:17 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

JANUAY 17TH AND 18TH 



m$m 






A STORY 
TO WARM 
EVERY 
HEART 
THAT COMES 
UNDER I 
ITS SPELL! 



SAMUEL GOLDWYN msmm 



tataM 



starring 

DAVID NIYEN - TERESA WRIGHT 
EVELYN KEYES • FARLEY GRANGER 

News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:20 and 9:22 



4-H STATE CHAMPION 
OWNS 12 HOLSTEINS 

As a result of carrying a 4-H club 
dairy project for the past nine 
years, Miss Delma Dawson, 20, of 
Campbell county now has a herd 
of 12 registered Holstein cattle. 
During the past year she showed 



two of her animals in eight shows 
or fairs, receiving a total of $230 in 
premiums. As state dairy project 
champion, she attended the Nation- 
al 4-H Club Congress in Chicago. 

In addition to her dairy project, 
she also carried poultry and garden 
projects for two consecutive years. 



R & H FEEDS 

EGG MASH $4.00 

16% DAIRY .1 3-20 

18% DAIRY J 3.35 

24% DAIRY .3 3.75 

32% DAIRY 4.05 

WHEAT BRAN 2.95 

WHEAT MIDDLINGS 3.05 

SOYBEAN MEAL 4.00 

BREWERS GRAINS, Sweet 3.25 

SHELLED CORN 2.95 

FEEDING OATS 3.20 

SCRATCH FEED 3.50 

HORSE and MULE FEED, Sweet 3.45 

PIG & HOG RATION 3.50 

40% HOG SUPPLEMENT 4.95 

PIG and SOW MEAL 4.70 

OHIO RIVER SALT 1.40 

Prices subject to change without notice. 
Get your fertilizer orders in early. The supply of 
potash is not too plentiful and you may not get 
what you want later.. 

Cement, Kosmortar, Sand, Blocks, Lumber 
and Roofing 

SAM RYLE 

YOUR HOME TOWN DEALER 
PHONE 78 BURLINGTON, KY. 



FARMS FOR SALE 

137 ACRES— Boone Co. State Highway; 7-room modern house, 
new 4-room tenant house, large combination barn, equip- 
ped for dairy, new milk house, good tobacco barn, racked 
off, one other barn, stripping room, double garage with 
storage space, brooder house, chicken house, two smoke 
houses, corn crib; new base 2.6; most all tractor land. 
This is a nice farm. Price $25,000.00. 

114 ACRES— Boone Co., on State Highway; 7 rooms and bath, 
basement and furnace, strictly modern, large combin- 
ation barn; new base 1.6; large orchard, fine lake stock- 
ed with fish. This is one of the prettiest spots in Boone 
County with between Vz and 1 mile road frontage. Price 
' $22,000.00. 

146 ACRES— 7 miles from Florence, just off of Route 42 on good 
road; good 5-room house, combination barn fixed for 
dairy, milk house, plenty of outbuildings; three ponds; 
new base 1.9. This is all tractor land. Price $17,800.00. 

214 ACRES — 15 miles from Florence, Ky.; 6-room house, two 
barns, four other outbuildings; 18 acres of alfalfa; well 
fenced; new tobacco base 2.7. Price $14,500.00. 

160 ACRES — Near Walton on State Highway; dandy 7-room 
house with water, silo, dairy barn, milk house, tobacco 
barn, stripping room, new double garage, double corn 
crib, smoke house, brooder house, new laying house, 
mound cellar; tobacco base 2.2.; 15 acres of wheat, 15 
acres of alfalfa, 30 acres of mixed hay; 6 acres of timber, 
rest of farm tillable; 2 newly developed springs with 
concrete troughs, pond and small lake, two cisterns. 
Priced $26,500.00. 

137 ACRES— Located on State Road, 17 miles from Florence, 
with two sets of buildings, equipped for dairy; all neces- 
sary outbuildings; plenty of water; tobacco base 2.6. 
Priced $10,500.00. 

30 ACRES— Near Verona on State Highway; barn, stripping 
room, no house, double garage. Price $5500.00. 

104 ACRES — Kenton County; 5-room house, combination barn, 
equipped for dairy; new milk house and other outbuild- 
ings; base 1.6. This is a blue grass farm. Price $8500.00. 

84 ACRES — Near Verona, 7-room modern house, barn with 9 

cow stanchions, milk house, nice outbuildings; all in 
grass but 7 acres; base 2.1. Price $13,750.00. 

65 ACRES — 4-room house, 2 barns, garage, smoke house, hen 
house, brooder house; 10 acres of alfalfa; 1.8 base. $5800. 

150 ACRES — One mile off of Main road, hard road to farm; 
30 miles from Florence; 5-room house, dairy barn with 
17 stanchions, new milk house, tobacco barn, electric 
in all buildings; plenty of water; 30 acres of alfalfa. 
Price $6850.00. 

85 ACRES — Near Verona, 6-room house, combination barn; 

equipped for dairy, electric in all buildings; 14 acres of 
hay, 30 acres of tractor land; base 1.9. Price $11,600.00. 

72 ACRES— New 2-room house, 2 barns, plenty of water; elec- 
tric. $5250.00. 

80 ACRES— 12 miles from town; 6-room house, 1 barn, tool 
shed, 4 "other outbuildings; all in grass but 5 acres; tobacco 
base 0.8. Price $7500.00. 

100 ACRES — 6-room house, water in house, combination barn, 
and outbuildings; 1.4 base; good farm. $9250.00. 

45 ACRES— 10 miles from Florence on State Highway, bus ser- 
vice; 4-room house, combination barn, new milking par- 
lor; base 1.4. Price $6000.00. 

38y 2 ACRES— 8 miles from Florence on State Highway; 6-room 
house, 2 barns, 145 fruit trees; tractor and equipment. 
Price $10,800.00. 

20 ACRES — Near Florence, Ky., on State Highway; 450 feet road 
frontage. This is a beautiful tract of land. Price $400.00 
per acre. 

iy 2 ACRES — Near Florence; 4-room house, large cistern. This 
house hasn't been built long. Price $4750.00. 

LOCATED IN SMALL TOWN— 10-room house and storage space, 
water in house, being used for two families; has base- 
%tient and furnace. This could be made a 3 apartment 
house; has 1 acre of ground. This is a wonderful piece of 
property; 20 miles from Covington; bus service. Price 
$7,500.00. \ 

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 

GENERAL STORE— New 4-room cottage, garage, feed store. 
These are all good buildings; store building is large, with 
plenty of storage, doing a wonderful business. Priced to 
sell.] $9,000.00. Stock invoiced. . 

CAFE — Kenton Co. Place of business and all equipment; 4- 
room living quarters and a double garage with a lot of 
storage space. This place is ideally located, business 
the best; owner selling on account of health. Will show 
books. Price $12,000.00. Can be handled with small 
down payment, or will trade for farm. 

NICE LOT ON DUDLEY PIKE, close to Highway. Price $1100.00 
IF SOLD IMMEDIATELY. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE and AUCTION SALES 

Florence, Ky. U. S. Highway 42 Phone Florence 148 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



'48 OLDS CLUB SEDAN $1595 

'47 OLDS SEDAN $1445 

'40 PLYMOUTH SEDAN $. 345 

'42 OLDS COUPE $ 495 

'39 DODGE 3 A-Ton Pickup $ 195 

'38 PACKARD SEDAN $ 225 

ROCKCASTLE 

24th and Madison, Covington JU 6422 

Open Till 9 P. M. 



TELEVISION CLEARANCE SALE! 

FLOOR SAMPLES $99.95 UP 



General Electric 
Motorola 

Capehart 

ERLANGER 

STORE 
422 Dixie 

Highway 

Erlanger 

DI 8061 



Crosley 



Olympic 



Admiral 

COVINGTON 
STORE 

827 Madison 
Ave. 

Covington 
HE 1402 



Chevrolet Trucks 

SEILER'S SERVICE SATISFIES 

CHEVROLET FEATURES TWO 
NEW 1950 MOTORS— 

THRIFTMASTER and LOADMASTER 

Vi Ton Pickup $1315J5 

One-Half Ton Panel $1515.50 

Owing to the large stock of Trucks, we can give 
immediate delivery on any model. 

We will trade or take a small down payment, fin- 
ance the balance — 24 months at 5%. 

SEILER MOTOR CO. 

1 3th and Madison, Covington H Emlock 3733 

"BIG JIM" EDMONDS, Truck Manager 



PETERSBURG 

(Delayed) 
Capt. and Mrs. Frank Helms, of 
Westover Field, Mass., are spending 
the holidays with their parents Mrs. 
Nellie Helms and Mr. and Mrs. Ern- 
est Hodges. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jarboe and 
daughters spent Xmas Day with Mr. 
and Mrs. Edwin Burns and sons. 

We are glad to welcome Mr. and 
Mrs. Wallace Aylor to our commu- 
nity. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Lloyd Walton 
and family spent Xmas week-end 
with his mother, Mrs. Artie Walton 
and his sister, Mrs. Perry Carver 
and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Bradburn en- 
tertained with Xmas supper, Mr. 
and Mrs. Bill Bradburn, of Coving- 
ton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bradburn 
and family, of Sayler Park, O., and 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Rogers, and 
Billy, of McVille. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hodges en- 
tertained for Xmas dinner Capt. 
and Mrs. Frank Helms, of Massa- 
chusetts, Sgt. and Mrs. Edward 
Hodge, and Mary Ann, of Wash- 
ington, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel 
Shinkle and Ricky, Bobby Hodges 
and Miss Gloria Hale, of Florence. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hitzfield and 
sons spent Xmas Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Lawrence Chambers. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Klopp en- 
tertained with a Christmas dinner 
on Monday, Dec. 26th, Mr. and Mrs. 
Paul Shank, Betty and Charles, Mr. 
and Mrs. Bob Shank, Mr. and Mrs. 
Paul Shank, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Veryl 
Talbott and son and Otto Fields, all 
of Brookville, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
son White and sons Bob and Ronny, 
Mr. and Mrs. Kirtley Klopp, Jane 
and John, of Erlanger, Miss Frances 
Shank, of Richmond, Ind., Mrs. 
Linda Early, of Maysville, and Mrs. 
Mae MooreT of Petersburg. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jarboe en- 
tertained with a New Year's Eve 
supper Mr. and Mrs. Al Stephens, 



WE HAVE IT! 




RADIANT CONTROL 

TOASTER 

Automatic EUyond B*fi»f. All 
•you do is drop in the bread. 

Br»ad lo w«r» ittalf automatically, 
which, turns on current. 
When perfectly toasted, cur- 
rent turns off automatically. 

Toatt raittt ih«lf silently with* 

out popping or banging. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, Ky. 



OPENING 

WITEMYRE'S 

NEW, MODERN, COMPLETE 

PLUMBING and ELECTRICAL 
SUPPLY HOUSE 



125 Pike Street 



Covington 



GIVEN AWAY— FREE! 
SATURDAY NIGHT 

54-INCH Y0UN6ST0WN KITCHENAIDER 

Be sure and come in and register your name and address . . . You 
need not be present. 



Just Next 
Door to 

Old 
Location 




Just Next 
Door to 

Old 
Location 



125 PIKE ST. 



COV., KY. 



HE 1459 



Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ryle, Mr. and 
Mrs. Stanley Bonta, Mr. and Mrs. 
Pat Helms, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Car- 
ver and Mrs. Alberta Love. 

A group of young people attended 
the New Year's Eve party at Bobby 
Bowman's of Hebron. 

We are sorry to report that Mrs. 
Bernard Rogers is on the sick list. 

Dr. and Mrs. S. B. Nunnelley 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Raymond Witham. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Mathews and 
son Scotty, of Covington, Mr. and 
Mrs. Donald Mathews were dinner 
guests of Mrs. H. C. Mathews and 
family Christmas Eve. 

Mrs. Eva Carver spent the New 
Year holidays with Mr. and Mrs. 
P. L. Myers and family, of Cincin- 
nati. 

Mr. and Mrs. Justin Dolph were 
New Year's guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Chas. Dolph, of Grant, Ky. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joel Gray spent the 
holidays with Mr .and Mrs. John 
Dolzal, of Cincinnati, O. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Berkshire and Mr. 
and Mrs. M. T. Gridley entertained 

on Christmas Day, Mr. and Mrs. F. 
B. Berkshire, of Lawrenceburg, Ind.; 
Miss Linda Berkshire, of Cincinnati, 
O. ; Mrs. Maude Roseboom and Miss 
Cordie Brindley. 



CARD OF THANKS 



We wish to thank our neighbors 
and friends for their many acts of 
kindness, including the lovely bas- 
kets of flowers, the get-well cards, 
gifts of fruit and especially the 
cheerful visits of friends during my 
stay in Booth hospital, Covington. 
Your kindness will always be re- 
membered, lt-p 
Mrs. Maude Flick and Family 



BULLITTSVILLE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

A. C. Young, Minister 
Services held each Sunday. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 



VERONA 

(Delayed) 

Mrs. Lizzie Noel, who was in the 
hospital Dec. 20-23 is improving 
slowly at her home. 

The Light Bearers S. S. party at 
the home of Mrs. J. T. Roberts on 
December 20 was well attended in 
spite of tke inclement weather and 
everyone reported an enjoyable 
time. The class was especially glad 
to welcome our pastor's wife and 
our teacher. 

Mrs. Pat Sturdivant who was in 
the hospital has returned home and 
is slowly improving. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Roberts en- 
tertained their family on Christmas 
Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mayro Hayden and 
daughter spent Sunday with his 
sister. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Waller and 
sons joined the usual family gath- 
ering at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Vest; awl family. Mr. Vest's 
health is about as usual. 

Wilbur Harris and family from 
Tennessee joined his family Sun- 
day and his mother returned home 
with him the following week for an 
extended visit. 

David King, Ralph Adams and 



Billy Mac Waller joined their par- 
ents for the holidays. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Waller and 
sons were entertained by Mr. and 
Mrs. C. M. Waller in Crittenden on 
Thursday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Chapman 
spent Christmas Day with their 
daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
Lloyd Yates and daughter, of Wal- 
ton. 

Mrs. W. E. Waller and sons join- 
ed Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lamn and 
daughters in a watch party, New 
Year's Eve. 

Mrs. Mildred King spent the hol- 
idays with her family. 

Sunday, January 1 Mr. and Mrs. 
Bob Porter and family entertained 
with a family dinner for his father 
Ernest Porter. Those in attend- 



ance were Mr. and Mrs. M. Waller, 
and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jones, of 
Crittenden; Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Waller, of Lexington and Mr. and 
W. E. Waller. F. Blackburn, who 

has just returned from the Philip- 



pines, was present in the afternoon. 
Jessie Lunsford, who spent the 
holidays with her family, returned 
to Hazelwood Thursday. 

Mrs. Ira Harris and children are 
visiting her parents in Tennessee. 



We 
TRADE HIGH 

on 

TRACTORS 

Erlanger Tractor 
Company 

\Your Ford Tractor 
Dealer 

, ERLANGER, KY. 



NOW OPEN 

FOR BUSINESS 

WE ARE NOW READY TO SERVE THE 
PUBLIC IN OUR NEW 
j BUSINESS 

Lumber - Cement - Blocks 

Brick - Tile 

Basement Sash 

Roll Roofing - Sand- Gravel 

WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE. 

BURLINGTON LUMBER 
& BUILOERS SUPPLY 

TED HAMBRICK, Owner 
Phone Burl. 87 Burlington, Ky. 



DeSoto! - DeSoto!! 

THE CAR THAT EVERYONE 
IS BREATHLESS OVER . . . 

YOU, TOO SHOULD MAKE THIS A MUST ON YOUR LIST 

SEE THE GREAT NEW DeSOTO 

BAKER MOTOR CAR CO. 



1 1 1 Beech St. 
Covington, Ky. 



H. R. BAKER 
HE 6541 

USED CAR LOT - 20 EAST 4TH ST 



Newport, Ky. 
AX 7333 



MAKE THIS A THRIFTY $50 . . . GET YOUR SHARE OF THESE BIG VALUES! SAVINGS FOR THE WHOLE 

FAMILY! HURRY! 

STOCK REDUCTION 



All Shoes Are First Grade ... No Seconds! Our Loss Is Your Gain!' All Sales Final! Includes Weather Bird 
Shoes for Children . . . City Club and Claston Shoes For Men . . . Velvet Step for Women . . . Peters Diamond 
Brand Work Shoes! Sale Starts Friday, Jan. 13. Store Hours Friday and Saturday 9:30 a. m. to 9 p. m. Week 
Day Store Hours 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Sales will continue till all shoes sold. 



WOMEN 

VALUES $7.95 TO $10.00 

Green Suede Pump 73047 

Bl/ck Tie No. 74381 

B#>wn Suede Sandals 73858 

Patent Pump 75690 $B 

Black Suede Pump ........ .74802 ^ 

Black Suede Strap ....... .73616 

Black Suede Sandal 75145 

Black Suede Pump 75011 

Green Suede Oxford 74190 



95 



VALUES $8.95 TO $10.00 

Black Tie 74510 $^, 

Black Kid Pump 74875 f* 

Black Crushed Kid Pump 



95 



.75725 



VALUES TO $10.00 

Black Kid Pump 74545 

Blue Sandals 75677 

Black Sandals 75676 

Brown Kid Pumps 75871 

Black Kid Tie 78420 

Patent Sandals .$3.95 

Patent Sandals $3.25 

White Medium Heel Ties ..$2.95 



Assorted 
selection of 
Women's Shoes 

Sizes: 

5 A, 5& A-B 

6B, 7-2A 

71/z 3-A, 8B 

9-2A, B, 10-2A 

10-3A 



A PAIR 

Assorted 
Selection 
of Men's 
Black Shoes 

Sizes: 

6C, 8A, 8V 2 A 

10A, 10y 2 B, 11A, 

B C, liy 2 BCD, 

12A 



FIND YOUR SIZE HERE AND 
GET THE BEST BUY OF 1950 



MEN 

Brown Oxfords 8462-8468 

Burgundy Oxfords 84968 $"^-95 

Brown Blu. Oxfords 82883 # 

Brown Oxford 84863 

Black Oxfords, 8225-8235 

8412-8428-8430 $6.95 

Brown Oxfords, was $15.95; now . . .$11.95 
Brown Blu Oxfords $5.95 

BOYS AND GIRLS 

4.95 Brown Oxfords, sizes 12y 2 -3, now 2.95 
5.d5 Brown Oxfords, sizes 12i/ 2 -3, now 3.95 
5.95 Brown & Red 2-Strap; 

sizes 8y 2 t o_3; now 3.95 

6.95 Black and Green Lace Pump 

sizes 12y 2 W$\ now 4.95 

Women's, Growing Girls As- M .95 

sorted lot of Sandals. Brown ^k 
Oxfords, Casuals, Etc., 4-9 ^i 



Cooke & McCarthy Shoe 



Store 



34 West Pike St 



Covington, Ky. 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



SHO 



ERLANGER 



SAVE 
MONEY 



Maytag Dutch Oven Ranges 



© §>§. 



AT HAGEDORN'S 



THOMPSON'S 
PHARMACY 

for 

VAPORIZERS - HEATING PADS 
and SICK ROOM SUPPLIES 

SEND YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS TO 

THOMPSON'S 



Di 7868 

22 Dixie Highway 



We Deliver 

Erlanger, Ky. 






PAINTS 



SCREENS 

LUMBER 



MILLWORK 



ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 

219 Crescent Ave. 
Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



- f — \: 



JANUARY WHITE 

SALE! 

< ■ 

ENTIRE STOCK OF SEASONABLE 
MERCHANDISE 

GREATLY REDUCED 

ONE TABLE OF SLIGHTLY SOILED AND 

MUSSED MERCHANDISE AT 

Vz PRICE 

"Star Brand/' "Poll Parrot/' Endicort-John- 
son Shoes for the entire family. 

MORRIS DEPARTMENT STORE 

ERLANGER, -:■ KENTUCKY 






IiaOACOl 



KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

Erlanger, Kentucky 



Prices from $159.50 up 




AT HAGEDORN'S 






RADIO TUBES TESTED FREE 

also 

TUBES FOR SALE 

We will take your subscription 
for Life, Time and Fortune mag- 
azines. 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL 

DRUG STORE 

i 

ERLANGER 





COMPLETE RUG CLEANING 
SERVICE 

DUSTED - SHAMPOOED 
| SIZED - DYED 

MOTH PROOFING 

BROWN DRY CLEANERS 
and RUG CLEANERS 

102 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

DI 7270 



ONE BOTTLE 



olso 
CHAMBERS and TAPPAN GAS RANGES 

WE SELL, SERVICE and GUARANTEE 

WARD APPLIANCE 
STORE 

Open until Xmas on Tues., Thursday and 
Saturday evening until 9:00 p. m. 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



MONEY FOR YOU! NO LIMIT! 

COME IN FOR DETAILS 

Television Set Winner With 
first ticket drawn- 
Mrs. Wilbur Drake 
195 Timberlake, Hallam Hts. 

Erlanger, Ky. 
Congratulations to our winner 

KNAPMEYER'S REXALL DRUG 
STORE 

ERLAN6ER, KENTUCKY 



FREE with each range purchased during De- 
cember, a $29.50 set of aluminum cookware 




AT HAGEDORN'S 




WMcyjfow/i. 




BT UVLUNS 




CARVER KUCK 

424 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

Di7S17 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 
! BUILDING SUPPLIES 

PAINTS -VARNISHES 
COAL - ROOFING 

COLONIAL 

COAL & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone Di 7720 Erlanger, Ky. 



Complete 

BODY and FENDER WORK 
Repainting and Refinishing 

FREE ESTIMATES 

See "Brownie" 



JOE MICHELS SUNOCO 
STATION 



Phone Dixie 7528 



51 Dixie Highway 






COMBINATION 
DOOBS 

Clear Ponderosa Pine — 1 Vs" 

Screen Section Wired — (Galvanized) 

Storm Section — (Glazed) 

2.8x6.8— $1 4.88 3.0x6.8 — $1 5.56 

All sizes available 

ERLANGER LUMBER 
f COMPANY 



Phone Dixie 7025 



Erlanger, Ky. 



SEE ALL THESE AT 




HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SERVICE 

856 DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



\ 



WORKERS OYER 65 
ENTITLED TO BENEFITS 



"Seasonal workers over 65 years 
of age who are not working dur- 
ing the winter months may be en- 
titled to social security benefits for 
those months in which they do not 
earn over $14.99 in employment 
covered under the Social Security 
Act," Elbert M. Bohon, manager of 



the Covington, Kentucky office of 
the Social Security Administration, 
announced. "These benefits are not 
automatic and workers must call at 
the nearest Social Security office in 
order to apply for them," Mr. Bo- 
hon added. | 

Every winter hundreds of season- 
al workers over 65 years of age 
draw benefits for months they do 
not work. However, social security 



WE HAVE IT I 



UH 



The Famous 



MIXMASTER 

AMERICA'S FAVORITE 

• MIX-FINDER DIAL 

• AUTOMATIC BEATEI 
EJECTOR 

• POWERFUL MOTOR 

• JUICE EXTRACTOR 

• PORTABLE 



The new Sunbeam Mixmaster gives you two great new 
automatic features — the Automatic Juice Extractor and Auto- 
matic Bowl-speed control. In addition it has all the other 
exclusive Mixmaster advantages that make cooking, baking, 
getting meals so fast and easy. You simply Dial your 
favorite recipe. The correct mixing speed is always at your 
finger-tips. 

ATTACHMENTS AVAILABLE 

FOR THE 



MIXMASTER 

FOOD CHOPPER-MEAT GRINDER 

This handy, combination attachment has a 
knife for grinding raw meat and two other 
knives for chopping vegetables and cooked 
meat, one fine, one coarse. Grinds meat for 
hash, hamburger, loaf, spreads, etc A big 
help at canning time for making chile sauce, 
preserves, etc Complete with power unit. 



records disclose that many othei 
workers do not realize they may be 
eligible and fail to apply for pay- 
ments until they retire permanent^- 
ly. Since benefits can only be paid 
for a period of three months before 
the month in which the applica- 
tion is filed, many of these workers 
lost payments. 

All seasonal workers over 65 who 
have been working under the Social 
Security Act and are now laid off 
are urged to contact the nearest 
Social Security office to inquire 
about their benefit rights. A repre- 
sentative from the Covington 
office visits' your county seat post 
office once every month. Ask your 
postmaster for the date of his next 
visit. 



WORD OF THANKS ISSUED 
BY BOONE COUNTY RED CROSS 



S3 



l"Tpv ---joirsrj 






• I 



i. ' 



* 



DRINK MIXER 

A high-speed drink mixer, Just like the foun- 
tain mixers. Mixes malted milks, milk shakes 
and other blended beverages. Gives com- 
plete, thorough blending. Complete with 
large mixing glass. 



BUTTER CHURN 

This new, fast and efficient Mixmaster Butter 
Churn attachment does the arm-work of but- 
ter making. Enables Mixmaster owners to 
make their own butter, either salted or un- 
salted to suit their taste, easily and quickly. 
Built to last with stainless steel, rustproof 
inside parts, wood paddles, sturdy 4- quart 
crystal glass churning jar. 



Burlington Hardware 



Burlington/ 



Kentucky 



The Boone County Red Cross 
wishes to thank all those through- 
out the county who sent in clothing 
and toys to be distributed to the 
less forunate at Christmas. We 
are grateful to be considered as the 
agent to give out these things to 
those who need them and we are 
also grateful to be considered a part 
of the wonderful Christian spirit 
which* prompted those who gave. 
As one man said in Florence "We 
cannot prevent trouble, but we can 
help when it comes." 

Sincere thanks go to those organ- 
izations giving baskets of food and 
who came to use and asked what 
families we knew that needed these 
baskets. 

No public or general appeal was 
sent out, and for this reason, it is 
doubly wonderful how people gave. 
One church 4 had each child in the 
congregation bring a wrapped toy 
and put it on the Christmas tree 
at the church needy children in the 
county. These gaily wrapped toys 
were put into a huge box and 
brought to the office of the Red 
Cross for distribution. All things 
have been given and we want every- 
one to know how much pleasure 
they afforded to the receivers, 
especially the little children and 
their parents for every mother and 
father want their children to have 
a happy Christmas Through your 
generosity many children will re- 
member this Christmas all their 
lives. 



CLUB IDEAS HELP 
REMODEL KITCHEN 



?n 



When Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Whitak- 
er of Rockcastle county started re- 
modeling the kitchen of the house 
they bought recently, they put to 
use some of the ideas Mrs. White- 
aker had learned in her homemak- 
ers club. 

In planning the heights of differ- 
ent cabinets, they checked Mrs. 
Whiteaker's height and made them 
to fit her needs. One cabinet was 
made a comfortable height for mix- 
ing, another for rolling dough, meat 
pounding and the like, and a third 
for cutting. She also has a pull-out 
board placed so that it is over her 
lap as she sits to work. 

Mr. and Mrs. Whiteaker are doing 
the remodeling, as well as installing 
running water and a sink in the 
kitchen. 



Grover Eads, commercial veget- 
able growers in Wayne county, 
treated approximately 1,500 square 
feet of plant bed with methyl bro- 
mide for weed control. 



SC0TH0RN MOTOR CO. 

Phone Burl. 254 -:- Idlewild, Ky. 

NOW ON DISPLAY '50 DE SOTOS AND PLYMOUTHS 

NEW CARS 

'49 DeSoto Convertible Coupe, Custom, radio and 

and air conditioning — Save $343.00 $2843.00 

'49 DeSoto Cust. 4-Dr. Sedan, radio and air conditioner 

470 miles, license and tax paid — Save $303.75 $2698.75 

USED CARS i 

'41 Plymouth 4-Door Special Deluxe Sedan 

with 41,000 miles; like new $ 795.00 

# 48 Plymouth Sp. Deluxe 4-Dr. Sedan :. $1395.00 

* '48 Willys Station Wagon, like new $ 995.00 

'42 Chevrolet Club Coupe, heater and defroster $ 795.00 

'42 Chevrolet Special Deluxe 2-Door Sedan $ 795.00 

'41 Pontiac (8) Club Sedan, radio and heater $ 695.00 

'37 Olds 76 2-Dr. Sedan, radio and heater, new tires $ 245.00 

'37 Dodge Deluxe 2-Door Sedan $ 295.00 

'37 Ford 60 Two-door Sedan $ 245.00 

'37 Ford 85 Two-door Sedan $ 95.00 

'36 Chevrolet Deluxe 4-Dr. Sedan, 4 new tires $ 159.00 

'32 Plymouth 4-Door Sedan $ 59.00 

USED TRUCKS 

'37 Ford 85 Yi-Ton Pickup $ 295.00 

'42 Ford 1 Vi-Ton Stake Body, good tires and motor $ 495.00 

'39 Dodge 1 Vi-Ton Chassis and cab $ 325.00 

'38 INT. 1 1/2-Ton Chassis and cab $ 325.00 

'41 Chevrolet Yi Ton Panel, Real clean $ 495.00 

BEFORE YOU BUY A NEW OR USED CAR OR TRUCK- 
SEE SCOTHORN FOR A GOOD DEAL 




l* 



DOKIT 
LET 

POOR, 

BUSinESS 

GETYOUDOWM 






/* 



iry WONDERFUL 



WOLFE AGRICULTURE 
SHOWS IMPROVEMENT 



That farming practices in Wolfe 
county show 100 to 300 percent im- 
provement during the past 12 years 
is indicated in reports from farm 
leaders to Charles E. Gabbard, 
farm agent. Reports Mr. Gabbard: 

"During the period from 1935 to 
1940, the yield of tobacco was not 
over 500 to 800 pounds on the aver- 
age farm. The yield of corn was 
estimated to be not over 15 to 20 
bushels an acre. Milk and egg pro- 
duction were low because of im- 
proper feeds and feeding. 

"Now the yield of tobacco is from 
800 to 2,300 pounds per acre. Corn 
yields vary from 20 to 100 bushels, 
with an average of around 30 to 
35 bushels per acre for the coun- 
ty. 

"J. L. Phillips of Lee City reports 
2,600 pounds of tobacco from 1.1 
acres and gives credit to good soil 
building and management prac- 
tices carried out according to rec- 
ommendations in our county pro- 
gram. Approximately 50 other 
farmers reported yields of 1,700 to 
2,000 pounds an acre. All give 
credit to recommandations given 
in the tobacco production program. 

"Yields of corn as reported by 
demonstrations were almost too 
good to be true. Many reported V/ 2 
to 4 bushels per shock, with about 
30 shocks to the acre. All gave 
credit to hybrid corn, good soil 
building practices carried out in the 
past, proper use of fertilizer on a 
small acreage and to the general 
recommendations of our corn prov 
duction program." / 



NEW ELECTRIC SUPPLY 
HOUSE TO OPEN SATURDAY 



After, weeks of preparation, Wite- 
myre's will have the formal open- 
ing Saturday, of their new, modern 
and complete plumbing and elec- 
trical Supply House, 125 Pike Street 
Covington, next door to the old lo- 
cation. 

This enterprising and rapidly 
growing firm will give away, free, 
Saturday night, a 54-inch Youngs- 
town Kitchenaider. You are invit- 
ed to go in and register for this 
event. You need not be present. 



BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. R. A. Johjtson. Pastor 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
6:30. 

Evening Worship 7:30. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 7:30 p. m. 

You are cordially invited to at- 
tend these services. 



FLORENCE M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30. 







€*>%*, 



WE HAVE IT! 

N EW 



SHAVEMASTER 




Faster, closer shaves than you 
ever thought possible. Twice-' 
as-wide shaving surface gives' 
double the beard coverage. En-' 
cirely new shape is smaller in 
the hand, easier to handle. 
More compact, more powerful 
motor than ever before. Comes 
in beautiful gift case. 

Burlington Hardware 

BURLINGTON, KY. 




SCRIPTURE: Acts 2:42—5:42. 
DEVOTIONAL READING: Hebrew! 11: 
23-28. 32-34. 



Fellowship 

Lesson for January 15, 1950 




■THE FIRST CHRISTIANS didn't 

* have everything we have, but 
on the other hand they had one 
thing seldom to be seen nowadays. 
They did not have the New Testa- 
ment, only the Old; they were not 
surrounded by an even partly Chris- 
tian civilization; 
they had no cen- 
turies of Christian 
tradition; they had 
no world-wide 
Christianity, only 
a small knot of 
people in one 
small and out-of- 
the-way city, Jerus- 
alem. On tiie other 
hand, for all they Dr. Foreman 
lacked, they had one great thing: 
Fellowship. We have it too, but too 
often in a week and watery fash- 
ion as compared with what they 

enjoyed. 

. • i • 

Family Living 

■THE VERY FIRST Christians 

• lived literally like a big family. 
This is all the more extraordinary 
when you think of the variety of 
their backgrounds. (Look up the 
list of places mentioned in Acts 
2:9,10 on a map of Asia, Africa 
and Europe.) A good family is a 
unit. 

If little Willie comes down 
with appendicitis, his parents 
don't get out the family ac- 
count book and figure out how 
much Willie has been worth 
to the family, in dollars and 
cents, in his eight years of life. 

# 1 

Suppose they calculated that his 
services, such as they are — carry- 
ing in the wood, feeding the chick- 
ens, or what not — had been worth 
about $23.75 since the last time he 
was sick, they wouldn't send little 
Willie to the hospital with the note 
to the .doctor: "Please give our 
Willie $23.75 worth of operation. 
That's all he has put into the family 
budget and that's all we're going 
to let him take out!" 

Not by any means. Little Willie 
is taken to the hospital and what- 
ever operation he needs, that is 
the one his parents want him to 
have, even if it costs 20 times what 
Willie has been worth in cash. The 
family give Willie what he needs, 
and they also expect him to help 
out in all the ways he can. 

* * T " 

Church Living 

ONE TROUBLE with our 
churches today is that so many 
of them have actually lost this fam- 
ily-feeling. The early Christians, 
we are told, "Were of one heart 
and soul." Could you say of your 
church that all its members are 
of one heart and soul? 

The early Christians, feeling thus 
close to one another, "had all 
things in common." What do the 
members of your church have in 
common? They meet in one place 
once a week. But what else? Do 
they even speak to ■ one another? 
If one member of the congregation 
falls sick, do the others find out 
about it quickly, and when they fin< 
out, what do they do about it? I] 
trouble comes to a member, do 
the other members rally around 
him? 

Does the church say to its 
members, as the Salvation 
Army does of hard-pressed 
men, "You may be down birU 
you're never out?" Some 
churches have a pastor's or 
deacon's fund, to be used in 
cases of need. 

Contributors to the fund are as 
anonymous as are those who are 
helped by it. The idea a for those 
who are blessed with large income, 
or those who may have special 
windfalls, bonuses, extra dividends, 
big crops, and so on, to chip in 
for the aid of all who may run into 

trouble. 

• • • 

Not All Troubles Are Financial 

NATURALLY, not all troubles 
are financial. Some of the most 
serious troubles have little or noth- 
ing to do with money. There are 
many other kinds of needs. For 
example, in any church there will 
be lonely people, and you can't curV 
loneliness with a check, no matter^ 
how big. 

The minister is the key man, 
he can locate the needs, but he 
can't supply them all. Lonely 
people, those who have been 
through deep sorrow, men try- 
ing to find the right jobs, young 
folks in danger of serious 
temptation — a church which 
is like a family will not let 
these people fight their battles 
alone. 

What we all need is the feeling 
that we belong. The church can 
make all the difference between 
despair and happiness simply by 
making every single person in it 
feel that no matter what happens 
to him, he still belongs; he is more 
than among friends, he is among 
brothers. 



ERLANGER CHRISTIAN CHURCH 
Fred W. Michel, Minister 



Constance 



Mr. and Mrs. Leo Cotton and fam- 
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Runge, of Ludlow 
spent last Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Geo. Loze. 

j Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moulder and 
sister Retha Moulder spent the 
week-end with Mrs. Moulder and 
son Calvin. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Eggleston are 
the proud parents of a baby girl 
born January 2nd, named Linda 
June.. 

The community extends deepest 
sympathy to the family of Leo Reg- 
enbogen, who was injured fatally 
in an automobile accident. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Prable and 
daughter spent the week-end with 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Prable. 

Mrs. Cotton spent last Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vahlsing. 

Joan and Charlotte Teetz, of 
College Hill called on their aunt 
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. E. Her- 
rington last Sunday. 

Wm. Zimmer is able to be out 
again. 

Bill Loze is spending several days 
at home on leave. 

Mrs. Cotton spent the week-end 
with relatives of Price Hill, Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 



WILSONS ENTERTAIN 



Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson enter- 
tained New Year's Day with a love- 
ly dinner celebrating their 35th 
Wedding anniversary. Guests in- 
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Andy Holtz- 
worth, Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Troub- 
erman, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Holtz- 
worth and son Alan Jr., Mr. and 
Mrs. James R. Wilson and daughter 
Nancy Lynne Warner Senour. 



SPECIAL EVENTS FOR 
HOMEMAKERS AT FARM 
AND HOME CONVENTION 

February 3 has been designated 
as Homemakers Day at the Farm 
and Home Convention at Lexington, 
scheduled to begin Jan. 31. 

High spot of the day will be the 
Homemakers International Lunch- 
eon, when Mrs. Raymond Sayre of 
Iowa, international president of 
the Associated Country Women of 
the World, will speak. 

Two women will be recognized as 
Master Farm Homemakers at the 
morning program. 

Decision of judges on a creed for 
Kentucky homemakers will be an- 
nounced and the author recogniz- 
ed. The winner of a story on the 
subject, "My Day," also will be in- 
troduced. 

Miss Alice Word, Hopkinsville, In- 
ternational Youth Exchange dele- 
gate, who spent four months in 
Denmark last summer through the 
cooperation of homemakers clubs 
throughout the state, will use col- 
ored slides in telling of her trip. 

Gavels will be presented to home- 
makers associations in Carter, 
Marshall, Monroe and McCreary 
counties for having met the re-, 
quirements of the Kentucky Feder- 
ation of Homemakers. The associa- 
tion in Powell county will be award- 
ed a president's pin and gavel for 
having secured a home demonstra- 
tion agent. 



BURLINGTON M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. H. B. Holland, Pastor 

Sunday School every Sunday at 
10 a. m. 

Worship Services 11:00 a. m. each 
Sunday. 



Forty-four farmers in Caldwell 
and adjoining counties placed 4,370" 
acres of woodland under fire pro- 
tection in 1949. 



Church School 9:45 a. m. 
Morning Worship 10:45 a. m. 
Evening Services 7:45 p. m. 



MAYTAC!2M5 

For Your Old Washer; No Down Payment; 
1 Year To Pay 

Of course you can afford 

A MAYTAG 



<J 



•181 



TTlcuftauj 



'it 







THE MAYTAG MASTER— Finest Maytag ever 

built Large, square, cast aluminum $1^0-95 

tub has extra capacity. * " ** 

* 

Now — a genuine Maytag at these easy-on-the 

budget prices! Join the millions of women who 

now get real washday satisfaction with the rugged 

dependable Maytag! 

Easy terms. Liberal trade-in. Come in today for 
a demonstration. 

THE MAYTAG CHIEFTAIN. A genuine Maytag, 
yet priced within a few dollars of the lowest-cost 

washers on the %\ 24'^ 

market. 

THE MAYTAG COMMANDER. Big, square por- 
celain tub. Gyrafoam action, washes $ \A/k ° 5 
extra fast, extra clean. A^r^T 

HAGEDORN'S 

856 Dixie Highway, Erlonger, Ky. Phone Dl 7113 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



IS 



1 Seen And Heard Around | 

1 The County Seat | 

Iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



Mrs. Lee R. McNeely, St., has been 
ill for the past week. 



Miss Ruth Kelly was ill several 
days last week. 



Glenn Brown and Bob Hickman, 
of Georgetown, spent the week-end 
with Rev. Robert Brown. 



Miss Vera Dean Scott spent one 
night last week with Miss June 
Brown. 



John Herbstreit and Mrs. Nor- 
man Herbstreit, of Ludlow R. 2, were 
pleasant callere here Monday after- 
noon of this week and while in the 
county seat called at this office 



having their subscription moved up 
another year. 



Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hughes, of 
Lexington, visited friends here over 
the week-end. 



Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Ockerman and 
family returned last Friday from a 
trip to Miami, Florida. 



Mrs. H. R. Daugherty, of Flor- 
ence, was calling on friends here 
last Wednesday. 



Rev. and Mrs. R. A. Johnson re- 
turned Friday from Hobbs, New 
Mexico and are now living in the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Noel Walton 



MIRRO 

ALUMINUM SET 



*m\ 






FREE 



FREE 



$29.50 Set of Cookwear with each range purchased 

this month. 

HAGEDORN'S 

MAYTAG SALES and SERVICE 

Authorized Maytag Dealer 

Phone Di. 711 3 Erlanger, Ky. 



THE ADVANTAGE OF A BANK 
FARM LOAN 

You do business with a bank that is familiar with agricultural 
conditions in this area — and is interested in your success. No 
commissions to pay— no stock to buy. No "red tape" or delay 
in applying for and obtaining a Bank Farm Loan. Loans are 
promptly closed. 

Appraisals are made by people who know local conditions. 
Repayment of the loan can be arranged to fit your particular 
situation and convenience. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS 9:00 A. M| TO 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



THE HOME STORE 

White Villa Extra Large Prunes 1 lb. pkg. 26c 

White Villa Sliced Apples For Pies No. 2 19c 

White Villa Flaky Pie Crust Mix 9 on. pkg| 16c 

French's Instant Potato 8 oz. pkg. 30c 

Minute Tapioca pkg. 19c 

White Villa Strawberry Preserves 1 lb. jar 45c 

Ruby Bee Raspberry Preserves 1 lb. jar 23c 

White Villa Jelly, Cherry 25c; Crabapple 24c; Grape 21c 

Beckman's Turtle Soup No. IVi can 39c 

Betty Crocker Soup Mix 12c 3 for 35c 

Kraft Macaroni Dinner 14c 

Instant Postum 8 oz. jar 55c 

H. G. Sweet Pickles 15 oz. jar 31c 

W. V. Peaches, No. 2 can 27c; Isle of Gold 25c 

W. V. Honey 1 lb. jar 26c 

W. V. Vi Lb. Roll Butter 35c 

Ballard Canned Biscuits 15c 

American Cream Cheese, lib. 50c 2 lb. pkg. 85c 

Apples, lb. 10c; 3 lbs. for 25c 

Lake Herring, Salt Fish per lb. 20c 

y 2 Lb. Country Style Roll White Villa Butter 35c 

100 Lb. Dairy Feed, 16% $3.25; 20% $3.50; 32% $4.10 

100 Lb. Laying Mash $4.50; Starter and Grower $4.50 

100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $3.35; Shelled Com $3.10 

100 Lb. Hog Ration $4.00; 40% Supplements $4.80 

100 Lb. River Salt $1.45; 25 lbs. 55c; 50 lb. Block 70c 

BALL BAND WINTER FOOTWEAR 

Men's 4-Buckle Overshoes, $5.50; 5 Buckles $5.75 

Ball Band Rubber Boots $6.50 

Ladies' Pull-On Boot $3.45; Girls' $3.35 

Lightweight 4 -Buckle Overshoes, boys' $4.25; Men's $4.50 

Ladies' SUp-On Rubbers $2.25; Girls' $1.95 

Men's Work Rubbers $2.75; 2 Buckles $3.25 

GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlington, •»:- Kentucky 



and family while they are spending 
the winter in Bakersfield, Calif. 



Rev. W. H. Lodwick, of Elsmere 
was a business visitor in the county 
seat Monday afternoon. 



Mr. and Mrs. John Marsh and 
daughter returned home Sunday 
after spending the past three weeks 
visiting relatives in Miami, Florida. 



Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Kelly re- 
turned Sunday from Baton Rouge, 
La., after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. 
Julius Smith. 



Charles Fibbs, of Union was a 
business visitor in Burlington last 
Thursday, and while in town called 
at The Recorder office, having his 
subscription moved up another 
year. 



SOCIAL SECURITY OFFICER 
WILL VISIT ERLANGER 



On January 19, Edward J. Bolter, 
Field Representative of the Social 
Security Administration office, will 
be at the Erlanger Post Office from 
10:00 a. m. to 11:00 a. m. All per- 
sons interested in the old-age and 
survivors insurance program, or ap- 
plicants for social security cards 
should consult this representative. 

Each worker upon reaching age 
65 should call at the nearest office 
of the Social Security Administra- 
tion to determine his status under 
this program. When a worker dies 
his survivors should get in touch 
with the social security office for 
assistance in filing claim for death 
benefits. 



KENTUCKY JOINS PROGRAM 
DESIGNED TO PROMOTE 
DRIVER EDUCATION IN SCHOOLS 



Kentucky and the other 47 states 
have joined in a common program 
designed to promote driver educa- 
tion in the high schools as a means 
of curbing 'teen-age recklessness on 
the highways and generally im- 
proving driving habits among the 
nation's future motorists, the As- 
sociation of Casualty and Surety 
Companies announced today in 
New York. 

Governor Earle C. Clements per- 
sonally authorized Kentucky's part- 
icipation and has appointed Capt. 
Estill B. Jones of the Kentucky 
State Police, as state coordinator of 
the program. In that capacity, Mr. 
Jones will promote driver education 
in high schools throughout the state 
as an effective and permanent 
means of increasing public safety 
on the streets and highways. 



Kentuckians 
In Washington 

By Gil Kingsbury 

Each day the House and Senate 
are in session, Divine Guidance is 
asked before lawmakers get down 
to work. 

On the day President Truman ad- 
dressed the joint session, Dr. Ed- 
ward G. Latch, pastor of the Na- 
tional Methodist Church, said the 
prayer. We believe all people— in 
and out of Congress — co\4ftl^ well 
heed these words: 

"Save us from unworthy discords, 
keep us from perpetual motion, re- 
strain our unruly desires. Make us 
worthy of high positions we hold, 
give direction to our desires, develop 
within us understanding minds and 
loving hearts that the influence of 
our lives may always be for Thy 
good. Grant us wisdom, grant us 
courage that we may not fail Thee." 
Moving Time 

This is the time of the year when 
Congressmen and Senators change 
offices. Painters, carpenters and 
electricians are busy as lawmakers 
move to better quarters. 

Senator Withers, the junior sen- 
ator from the Blue Grass, is one 
of those who has obtained a new 
office. It's on the third floor of 
the Senate Office Building, not far 
from the headquarters of the seni- 
or senator, Virgil Chapman. 

The Withers' office now overlooks 
the north plaza of the capital with 
a beautiful view of the Supreme 
Court Building an dthe dome of the 
Capitol itself. 

The Spotlight 

The new Mrs. Barkley has taken 
the spotlight away from the other 
ladies of the Congress. 

Take the day the Senate opened. 
Mrs. Barkley was the center of all 
eyes as she took her seat in the 
gallery. Her distinguished husband 
was almost forgotten until he bang- 
ed down the gavel and called the 
Senate to order. 

Mrs. Barkley was accompanied to 
the" first session by her step-daugh- 
ters — Mrs. Max Truitt and Mrs. 
Douglas McArthur III. It looks like 
a happy family. 

Back Home 

We had an enjoyable visit to 
Northern Kentucky recently to pre- 
sent a gavel to the Christopher Gist 
Historical Society. The gavel was 
made from wood obtained at the 
Maryland farm of General Coving- 
ton for whom Covington was 
named. 

During the visit we had occasion 
to drive through Warsaw and La- 
Grange last one night, too late to 



stop and see friends. But the quiet 
and charm of those two Kentucky 
communities reminded us of the 
English countryside. We were dis- 
appointed at not being able to take 
time out and spend several days 
away from the rush of Washington. 
Do You Know? 
While visiting the Fifth District 
we heard many complimentary 
things about Boone County's Judge 
Carroll Cropper ... We were im- 
pressed, too, with the widespread 
popularity of John Graham, clerk 
of the Campbell Circuit Court . . . 
Congressman Spehce had bad luck 
almost as soon as he returned to 
the capital. Robbers broke into his 
Ft. Thomas home . . . And a recent 
Washington visitor was Major Jas. 
B. Davis, of Park Hills, just back 
from Alaska, and Lt. Col. Jack E. 
Wert, formerly of Ft. Mitchell. 



m. 



BELLEVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH 
Pastor Kev Otis Brooks 

Sunday School, Sunday 10 a 
Morning worship 11:00 a. m. 
B. T. U. Sunday evening 7:00 p. m. 
Sunday evening worship 8 p. m. 
Prayer service Saturday evening 
8:00 p. m. 



UNION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
Rev. D. R. Hopkins, Minister 

Sunday School 9:30 a. m. 
Worship Service 10:30. 



BULLITTSBURG BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

L. E. Patton, Pastor 
S. S. Supt., James A. Stevens. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
B. T. U. 6:30 p. m. 
Evening Services 7:30 p. m. 



PETERSBURG CHRISTIAN 

CHURCH 

Claude R. MacDonald. Pastor 

Church School 10 a. m. Henry 
Moulder, Supt. 

Services four Sundays at 11:00 a. 
m. and 7:30 p. m. 

We invite you to worship with 
us Sunday. 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 



Wm. 



C. L. Leopard, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Schmidt, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Lloyd Camp- 
bell, director. 

Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:45 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice 8:30 Wednesday 
evening. 



WE HAVE THEM— 



WORK SHOES 

FOR MEN AND BOYS 




DON'T let imitations fool you. Wear 
genuine Wolverine Shell Horsehides. 
FEEL how slipper. -soft they are 
when new, after months of wear, 
even when they dry out after a 
soaking. But man, how they WEAR ! 
Cost you less per month or mile on 
any work shoe job. Let us show you. 
Try on a pair the first chance you 
get. There's no obligation, of course 



:i 



IT'S TOUGH! 
Grows only in lea- 
ther from over the 
horses' hips. A 
SECRET process 
tans it SOFT and 
pliable. 



FREE 



A pair of Genuine Leather Shoe 
Laces With each pair of Shoes 



FREE 



BURLINGTON HDWE. STORE 



BURLINGTON 



PHONE 61 



KENTUCKY 



PONTIAC TRADE-IN SALE 

EXAMINE THESE BARGAINS BEFORE YOU BUY! 



'46 CHEVROLET SEDAN 

1095 



Black finish, driven little; 
radio and heater 



'49 PLYMOUTH SEDAN 

1795 



Maroon finish, sun visor, 
radio, heater, many extras 



'47 PONTIAC 2-TONE GREY 

1395 



17,000 miles, radio, heater; 
looks new 



'39 CHEVROLET TWN. SEDAN 

Radio, heater, covers, 49,000 $ 
miles. Bargain • 



495 



# 46 CHEVROLET STA. WAGON 

1095 



8-Passenger; fully equipped. $ 
dandy utility car 



'39 DODGE BUS. COUPE 

$ 395 



Black finish; a good 
economical car 



'41 PLYMOUTH TUDOR 

$ 695 



Black finish, radio, heater, 
seat covers. See this today. . . 



'47 FORD SUPER DELUXE 

1095 



Sedan. Rio red finish, 
fully equipped, looks new 



'37 PONTIAC 6 SEDAN 

$ 295 



Black finish, radio, heater 
seat covers. Bargain 



'48 PONTIAC HYDROMATIC 

1695 



Sedan; grey finish, radio, 
heater; a showroom car. 



Most cars have radios and heaters. Kentucky licenses and tax free. All are 
1 -owner cars traded in on the NEW '50 PONTIAC. 



TERMS TO SUIT 



UP TO 24 MOS. TO PAY 



CASTI.EMAN PONTIAC 



1722 MADISON AVE. # COVINGTON 



CO 4224 



ZC 



AUCTION 

SAT.. JAN. 



12:00 NOON 

# 

ON HIGHWAY 18, THREE MILES WEST OF BURLINGTON, KY., 
AT THE PAUL CHANEY FARM (FONNIE EASTON FARM). 
IN ORDER TO DISSOLVE PARTNERSHIP, WE THE UNDERSIGN- 
ED WILL OFFER FOR SALE, THE FOLLOWING: 

One purebred Hereford, heavy springer; 3 purebred Angus, with 
calves by side; 1 purebred Angus, heavy springer; 1 Whiteface 
with calf by side; 1 black cow, coif by side; 1 Shorthorn Guernsey 
mixed, with calf by side; milking Shothorn springer. All these 
cows were bred to purebred Angus male. 

Team good work horses, 12 years old; three O. I. C. sows to far- 
row March 15, 17 and April 1; twenty-eight 70-lb. shoots. 

r 

FARMING IMPLEMENTS— Road wagon and hay bed; McCor- 
mick mower; 2-horse Oliver cultivator; Oliver E plow; 1 row ferti- 
lizer drill; 1 -horse grain drill with fertilizer attachment; 4 coke 
stoves; 1 50 ft new hay rope. 

TERMS— CASH 

Paul Qianey & L H. Congleton 

OWNERS 
COL. JOE DUNCAN, Auctioneer 



n 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THEAIHSWER 



1 to Your To ugh est 



Plowing Requirements! 



TO OWNERS 
OF 10 COWS OR LESS 

j j ■■! 



J* 



QUALITY FARM 

- EQUIPMENT - 



L£ 



*A 



For a plow with 
plenty of brute 
strength . . . high 
lift for easy turning 
and transporting . . . 
plus the extra clear- 
ance necessary for 
deep plowing in 
trashy conditions, 
you'll find a John 
Deere Truss-Frame 
Plow unsurpassed. 
Its many features 
make it a real leader 
in two-, three-, and 
four-bottom plow 
value. See as for 
full details . . . soon. 



WITH THE NEW 



JOHN DEERE TRUSS-FRAME PIOIVS 



DE LAVAL SPEEDETTE MILKER 



The New D* Laval Sterling Speed**** 

Milker was designed for yew — if you 

milk 10 cows or less. I* is lew m price, 

inexpensive to install, boftf for m u m y 
yean of low cost, trouble-free operation 
and top milking performance— tfae labor- 
saver, time-taver awl profit-maker newer 
before available to the saral nerd owner. 
Why put up with the drudgery of bead 
milking? 



THE JANSEN HARDWARDE CO. 



108-110 PIKE STREET, COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0910 



Red Comb Egg Pellets 
Pioneer Pig & Sow Feeds 
Alfalfa Hay For Sheep 

POULTRY 
LITTER 

$2.50 

Hundred-Weight Bale 

—THE— 

CINCINNATI GRAIN 
& HAY CO. 

117-119 PIKE ST. 

(In the 100-Block) 
Covington, Ky. 



122 Pike St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmloch 1992 



© © 



RAY HULL 



OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescriptions 
accurately filled, broken 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



RIFLES 



H & R Leatherneck Model 150 
H & R Medalist Model 451 
H & R Pioneer Model 765 

MOSSBERG .22 Cal. Rifles 

Model 152 Automatic Rifle 
Model 151 Automatic Rifle 
Model 42M Clip Repeater 
Model 46M Tubular Repeater 

STEVENS - SAVAGE 

Model 87 Automatic Tub. Mag. 
Model 84 Clip Repeater 

WINCHESTER 

Model 61 Slide Action 
Model 62 Slide Action 
Model 74 Self-Loading 
Model 72 Tubular Magazine 
Model 67 Bolt Action, single shot 
Model 75 Bolt Action ,target rifle 

REMINGTON 

Model 513T, Target and Rifle 

Model 521T Hunting and Target 
Rifle. 

Model 121 Slide Action Field- 
master. 

Model 550 Auto-Loading. 

MARLIN 

Model 81DL Tubular Magazine 
Model 80ODL Clip Repeater 
Model 336 Sporting Carbine, Cal. 
.30-30. 

LET US KNOW YOUR NEEDS- 
WRITE 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Coring ton, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



Florence 




"THE LUGGAGE SHOP 
OF COVINGTON" 

Licensed Pawnbrokers 

142 PIKE STREET HElOCk 6887 



CONSTANCE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

Roger Rankin, Minister 

10:00 A. M. Bible School. 
11:00 A. M. Worship Service. 



Mrs. Marie Kinman spent the 
New Year holiday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Robt. West, and son Robbie of Lou- 
isville and shared in the celebration 
of the 4th wedding anniversary of 
Mr. and Mrs. West. 

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Howard and 
Lindy Sebree are at home follow- 
ing a vacation in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Tanner were 
guests of the Perry Aliens, New 
Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Easterday and 
son Lee were guests the past week 
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. 
Easterday, of Akron, O. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter 
were New Year guests of their 
daughter, Mrs. R. G. Keyer and Mr. 
Keyer. 

Mrs. Harry Daugherty and Mrs. 
Paul Chaney were hostesses to a 
number of relatives and friends 
with a luncheon Dec. 30 at the 
home of the former, the honor guest 
being Mrs. J. F. Daugherty. 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell House and 
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Taylor departed 
for Florida on Tuesday of last week. 

In our news of a recent issue we 
stated that pastor B. E. Easterday 
officiated at the Erlanger Christian 
Church. However, he has been of- 
ficiating at the Elsmere Church of 
Christ instead. 

Mrs. Irene Renaker entertained 
most graciously over the New Year 



R. W. GROSS APPLIANCES 

Dealer for G. E. and Philco Appliances 

INVENTORY SALE 

REDUCTION OF 10% TO 15% ON TELEVISIONS 

REFRIGERATORS, STOVES, HOME FREEZERS, 

RADIOS, HEATERS AND MANY SMALL 

APPLIANCES 

"SEE GROSS AND SAVE" 

Phone Ind. 5111 Independence, Ky. 



holidays with turkey dinners. Those 
enjoying the festivities were Mr. 
and Mrs. Carlton Crisler and sons 
Gary and Steve, Mr. and Mrs. Mel- 
vin Barth . and daughter Marsha 
Jane, Mrs. Helen Rouse and sons 
Tommy, Jack and Brent, Mrs. 
Mamie Cahill, Miss Ruth Cahill and 
Robt. Huller of Ft. Mitchell, Mrs. 
Eva Miller and son Renaker and the 
hostess. 

Harry K. Daugherty and brother 
Jos. F. and wife and Mrs. Minnie 
Daugherty of Walton were guests 
of Dr and Mrs. Harry Daugherty 
over the holidays. 

Services for Allen M. Darby 55, 
who succumbed suddenly of a heart 
attack, were held from the Talia- 



ferro funeral home, Erlanger, Jan. 
3 at 1:00 a. m. with Rev. H. L. Reid 
officiating. Interment was in Hope- 
ful cemetery. Sympathy of the 
community is extended the family. 

Sympathy of the community goes 
out to the family of J. B. Conrad, 
79, who succumbed Wednesday at 
the home of a son John, of Bur- 
lington Road. Services were held 
Saturday from Hopeful Church with 
Rev. Hodges and Rev. Andres offic- 
iating. The Stith funeral home was 
in charge of arrangements. Burial 
was in Hopeful Cemetery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. B. Miller had 
as dinner guests Sunday, Mrs. W. 
R. Miller, Blayne Miller, of Park 
Hills and Renaker Miller. 

Trooper R. R. Miller left for Lou- 
isville Sunday where he will be sta- 
tioned for an indefinite period. 

We regret to report the illness of 
Robt. Woodward the past week. He 
is improving, however. 



East Bend 



Rev. Reginald Chalk supplied the 
pulpit at the local Baptist Church 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dick Schwenke and 
family called on Mr. and Mrs. Thad 
Ryle, Saturday night. 

Several from this community at- 
tended the ordination service at 
Erlanger, Sunday afternoon. 

Hamilton school is closed due to 
high water. 

Billy Ryle is staying with his 
aunt, Mrs. Jewell Scott and attend- 
ing school at Burlington, while the 



BELLEVIEW CHURCH OF CHRIST 

John Huntington. Minister 

Bible School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Lord's supper served at both 
morning and evening services. 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced In strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence In this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, In your 
purchase. 



Weekly or 

Monthly Payments 



OT C H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



CANVAS 
COVERS 




*P/Ultect AGAINST 

RAIN AND WEATHER 

DUST AND DAMPNESS 

For truck or car on the high- 
ways, for machinery in shop 
or factory, for material on 
construction jobs, for furni- 
ture, for merchandise of 
every kind, Canvas Covers 
pay for themselves many 
times over. The best of ma- 
terial and the finest work- 
manship is your assurance 
of satisfaction. Tell us your 
needs. 

COVINGTON AWNING 
& ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott St. Covington, Ky. 
AX 1735 - CO 0732 



KROLL BED 

FITS YOUR BABY 
FROM 1 DAY TO 6 YEARS 



$24.95 



INNERSPRING MATTRESS— 
From $8.95 

BED SHEETS $1.49 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison Covington, Ky. 

COlonial 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



COVINGTON 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

5TH AND MADISON 
For More Thon 

27 YEARS 

We've Always Sold 

GOOD 

WORK 
SHOES 

We fit small feet, large feet, 
narrow feet, wide feet 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

508 MADISON AVE. 



water has the road closed. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Feldhaus and son 
Alan are both patients in Good 
Samaritan Hospital, Cincinnati. 

Jack Acra is on the sick list. 

Sympathy is extended to Mrs. 
Galen Acra and the rest of the fam- 
ily of Mr. Buckler, who passed away 
Thursday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Stephens 
called on Roy Ryle and family Sun- 
day afternoon. 

Rev. Chalk and Mr. and Mrs. 
Owen Sprague and family took din- 
ner with Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Scott 
and family. 

Mrs. Wanetta Woods visited 
friends in Indiana, last week. 



DIXIE PAINT & GLASS CO. 

EDWIN CULBERTSON 

ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF WALL-FIX 

The latest colors in scrubbable flat paint. 

Mirrors - Ladders - Imperial Wallpaper 

THE HOME OF DUTCH BOY PAINTS 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 

625 Scott St. Co 1200 Covington, Ky. 



THANKS 

We wish to take this means of thank- 
ing "our many patrons in the Peters- 
burg community for their support 
during the past year, and promise to 
make an effort to serve you even 
better during the year 1950. Your 
continued partonage is earnestly sol- 
icited. 

Howard Ryle & Wife 



PETERSBURG, 



KENTUCKY 



SELL YOUR TOBACCO WITH THE 

NEW KENTUCKIANA 
TOBACCO WAREHOOSE 

CARROLLTON, KY. 

The Modern House With Uniform Light 

TOBACCO SOLD ON SALE OF JANUARY 4, 1 950: 

Lbs. Avg. 

W. Robinson & W. E. Simpson.... 970 $54.39 

Lizzie Smith & Chas. Aldridge. .121 8 50.13 

Emma Flynn & Mathew Flynn 4294 51 .36 

M. L. Baker L.4894 50.28 

Mary Rich & B. Belew 1694 52.88 

B. Jump & M. R. Cheeseman 1692 52.93 

E. H. Wolfe & Son 2066 51 .42 

Henry Deck 1924 52.97 

Ed Hellmer 1298 55.57 

M. Malane 2680 56.00 

C. H. Baker 940 55.57 

C. H. Baker & Russell Baker 1020 56.87 

Ben Adams .1510 52.12 

Ray Ellis 1430 52.69 

Lallie Southgate & W. Mahoney..2452 51 .30 

Franklin Judy 1440 50.37 

C. Meyers 1 838 50.85 

James Simpson & Son 3266 50.09 

B. Lillard 1966 56.33 

Ed Peterson 926 52.78 

James Perigo 2248 50.80 

Wm. Schirmer & Everett Hatton..2130 50.68 

LEONARD COOK, General Manager 

OTHA COOK and HERMAN NORTON, Field Agts. 

DAVE GAINES and JOE DUNCAN, Auctioneers 

M. F. JUDY, Floor Manager 

PHIL E. STALLARD, Weighman 

HAROLD HEDGER, Bookkeeper 



Aiuiouncin 
the 



iw De Soto 




Here's the best -looking new car of 
them all! It's the new De Soto, 
designed to give you more room, more 
comfort, more visibility, more safety and 
more lasting satisfaction than any car 
you ever owned. Here's the car designed 
with YOU in mind. 

It's brand-new from handsome new 
front grille to tail-lights. And it's waiting 
for you to come and ride in it. 

Tune in ras crouch o 



It lets you drive without shifting. It 
has a terrific high-compression engine, 
bigger-than-ever brakes, weatherproof 
ignition, feather-light steering. Yet it is 
excitingly easy to buy and amazingly 
economical to operate. ^ 

No matter which make of car yon 
thought you might buy this year, "Drive 
a De Soto before you decide." Let as 
arrange a demonstration. 

MARX show, "You Bet Your Life 




V 



•«V 









Every Wednesday night over all CBS stations 



DE SOTO and 

WMOUTHcit 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO 



HEBRON, KENTUCKY 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



SETTLEMENT OF TREASURER 
OF BOONE COUNTY KENTUCKY 

FROM JULY 1, 1948 TO JULY 1, 1949 

Settlement with A. B. Renaker, Treasurer of Boone Coun- 
ty, Kentucky, for the year 1948-1949 for all funds paid to him 
for said year. 

The Treasurer is charged with the following sums, to 
wit: 

Balance from last settlement July 1, 1948 $138,395.31 

Investments, Boone Co. Road and Bridge Bonds 

and U. S. Treasury Bonds 58,994.96 

Received from Sheriff, 



446 W. H. Easton 

447 C. D. Benson 

448 C. D. Benson 



• ••••••■■■•■■■••a 

Taxes 111,673.06 

Received from County Clerk, Delinquent Tax 592.18 

Received from County Judge, Fines and Forfeitures 943.50 

Received from State Treasurer, Fines and Forfeitures 530.25 

Received from County Clerk, beer license 310.00 

Refund, Advertising Delinquent Tax Sale 50.00 

Refund, Part cost of elections from State Treasurer. . 340.00 

Received from State Treasurer, truck license 9,963.10 

Received for payment of road work 566.15 

Received from sale old trucks 600.00 

Refund 126.69 

Received from interest on Boone County Road Bonds 1,040.00 

Received from interest on U. S. Treas. Bonds 700.00 

Received from interest on Bank Deposits 375.00 

Received from investments matured, Boone , 

County Road Bonds 10,000.00 



Total Receipts $335,200.20 

GENERAL EXPENSE FUND 

Balance last settlement July 1, 1948 $ 59,848.90 

3/14 Franchise Tax 4,819.41 

3/14 Real Estate Tax 16,869.64 

3/14 Tangible Property Tax 1,270.32 

Poll Tax 3,532.69 

1-2 Bank Shares 

Delinquent Tax From County Clerk 

Fines and Forfeitures From County Judge 

Fines and Forfeitures from State Treasurer 

Beer Licenses sold by County Clerk 

Refunds Advertising Delinquent Tax 

Election Costs refunded by State Treasurer 



Total $ 89,605.25 

This fund is entitled to the following credits for money 
paid out by the Treasurer on order of the Fiscal Court by the 
following vouchers, to wit: 

GENERAL WARRANTS 

Edgar S. Graves $ 

John E. Crigler 

Mary H. Gillaspie 

Myrtle Utz 

Consolidated Telephone Company 

Community Public Service Co 

Standard Printing Co 

Wilton Stephens I 

Montgomery Coal Co 

Burroughs Adding Machine Company 

. T. J. Carr 

Edgar S. Graves 

H. E. White 

H. E. White 

C. D. Benson i . . 

Chambers & Grubbs 

Gulley & Pettit 

St. Elizabeth Hospital 

Austin Scroggins 

Austin Scroggins 

Mary H. Gillaspie 

Wm. E. Davis 

Wm. E. Davis 

A. D. Yelton 

State Treasurer 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Boone County Red Cross 

Consolidated Telephone Company 

T. J. Carr 

E. S. Graves 

H. E. White 

Standard Printing Co 

Standard Printing Co 

Poston Brothers 

Boone County Recorder 

Boone County Recorder 

Standard Printing Company 

Burlington Hardware 

Ryle & Hambrick 

Earl K. Snow Co 

C. D. Benson 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

George H. Riley 

Community Public Service Co 

August Election Costs 

Doretta B. Rouse 

W. H. Easton 

Alberta O. Greene 

C. G. Kelly 

R. I. Rouse 

Lillard Scott 

C. D. Benson 

Northern K. Supply Co 

C. Liston Hempfling 

Austin Scroggins 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Mary H. Gillaspie 

Wm. E. Davis 

Wm. E. Davis 

Boone County Red Cross . . . '. 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

Consolidated Telephone Co 

Community Public Service Co 

T. J. Carr 

Edgar S. Graves 

H. E. White 

H. E. White 

Earl K. Snow 

C. D. Benson 

Standard Printing Co 

C. D. Benson 

Burlington Hardware 

Industrial Laboratories 

Austin Scroggins 

Austin Scroggins 

Wm. E. Davis 

Wm. E. Davis 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

Mary H. Gillaspie 

C. L. Cropper 

Withholding Tax • 

Boone Co. Red Cross 

Peoples Deposit Bank 



294 

306 

312 

319 

320 

321 

322 

323 

324 

325 

326 

327 

328 

329 

330 

331 

332 

333 

335 

336 

338 

339 

340 

307 

334 

337 

341 

342 

343 

344 

345 

346 

347 

348 

349 

350 

351 

353 

354 

355 

356 

357 

358 

359 

360 

361 

362 

363 

364 

365 

367 

368 

369 

370 

366 

371 

372 

373 

374 

375 

376 

377 

378 

379 

380 

381 

382 

383 

384 

385 

386 

387 

388 

389 

390 

391 

392 

393 

394 

395 

396 

397 

398 

399 

400 

401 

406 

418 

352 

403 

404 

405 

407 

408 

409 

410 

411 
412 

413 

414 

415 

416 

417 

419 

420 

421 

422 

423 

424 

425 

426 

427 

428 

429 

430 

431 

432 

434 

437 

438 

439 

440 

443 

444 

445 



6.00 
237.50 
50.00 
1,200.00 
28.76 
9.70 
17.84 
15.06 
143.07 
27.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
12.00 
25.00 
179.71 
15.00 
284.42 
50.00 
50.20 
50.00 
50.00 
4.50 
60.00 
103.00 
25.00 
100.00 
28.76 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
14.55 
11.49 
6.00 
21.00 
222.88 
98.25 
4.59 
5.00 
12.17 
25.00 
87.64 
5.70 
12.00 
13.56 
288.10 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
12.00 
12.00 
9.00 
11.50 
12.00 
50.00 
25.00 
50.00 
50.00 
4.50 
100.00 
105.90 
14.10 
28.76 
12.48 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
24.00 
3.12 
1.20 
8.34 
25.00 
11.00 
5.20 
50.00 
10.00 
50.00 
4.50 
105.90 
14.10 
50.00 
539.60 
35.40 
100.00 
25.00 



Co. 



Peoples Deposit Bank, vital stat. 

E. S. Graves 

John E. Crigler 

Consolidated Telephone 
Burlington Hardware . . . 

T. J. Carr 

H. E. White 

E. S. Graves 

T. J. Carr 

E. S. Graves 

Poston Brothers 



Myrtle Utz 1,200.00 

18.25 

12.00 

237.50 

28.76 

2.80 

6.00 

6.00 

6.00 

12.00 

12.00 

618.60 

Poston Brothers 1,370.90 

Standard Printing 

Standard Printing 

C. D. Benson 

C. D. Benson ' 

Community Public Service Co 

State Treasurer 

C. D. Benson 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax ',," 

Wm. E. Davis 

Wm. E. Davis 

Mary H. Gillaspie 

Peoples Deposit Bank, Rent ,. 

Boone County Red Cross 

Austin Scroggins , . 

Austin Scroggins 

November Election Expenses 

T. J. Carr 

E. -S. Graves 

Lillard Scott 

R. I. Rouse 

C. D. Benson 

James R. Allen 

C. G. Kelly '....[ 

Alberta O. Greene 

Doretta B. Rouse 



449 Boone County Recorder 

450 Boone County Recorder 

451 Standard Printing Co 

452 Community Public Service Co 

453 C. D. Benson 

454 Consolidated Telephone Co. . 

402 A. D. Yelton 

433 H. E. White 

435 H. E. White 

436 C. L. Hempfling 

441 Vaughn Hempfling . . . 

442 Gilbert Dolwick 

455 Industrial Laboratories 

456 Christ Hospital 

457 Carmac Painting Co 

458 Northern Ky. Supply Co. . . 

459 George H. Riley 

460 M. A. Yelton 

462 Austin Scroggin 

463 Austin Scroggin 

464 Pat Scott 

465 Withholding Tax 

466 Wm. E. Davis 

467 Wm. E. Davis 

468 Peoples Deposit Bank, Rent . . 

469 Boone County Red Cross 

471 Consolidated Telephone Co. . . 

470 Mary H. Gillaspie 

472 R. E. Brugh 

473 Dr. W. G. Hudson 

474 Burlington Hardware 

475 Armstrong Stationery Co. . . 

476 Pounsford Stationery Co 

477 Community Public Service 

478 T. J. Carr 

479 H. E. White 

481 Boone County Recorder 

482 Wilton Stephens 

483 Standard Printing Co 

484 C. D. Benson 

4 22 ??, 485 R. I. Rouse 

% 9 ll% 486 L. B. Stamper 

943.50 487 Lilia L. Wilhoit 

530.25 488 R. E. Brugh 

3 i:„x9 489 Community Public Service .. 

50.00 492 wm. E. Davis 

493 Wm. E. Davis 

495 C. L. Cropper 

496 Withholding Tax 

497 Boone County Red Cross 

498 Peoples Deposit Bank, Rent . . 

501 Pat Scott 

502 Withholding Tax 

503 A. B. Renaker, Treas 

461 A. D. Yelton 

480 E. S. Graves 

490 R. E. Brugh 

491 Austin Scroggins 

494 Mary H. Gillaspie 

500 John E. Crigler 

504 Austin Scroggins 

505 Myrtle Utz 

506 T. J. Carr 

507 E. S. Graves 

508 H. E. White 

509 Consolidated Telephone Co. . . 

510 Wilton Stephens 

511 Farmers Mutual Fire Ins. Co. 

512 Montgomery Coal Co 

513 Pounsford Stationery Co. . . . 

514 Standard Printing Co 

515 C. D. Benson 

516 John Zellers 

517 Boone-Kenton Lumber Co. . . 

518 M. A. Yelton 

519 R. E. Brugh 

520 Community Public Service Co. 

521 David Wilson 

522 Austin Scroggins 

523 Austin Scroggins 

524 Wm. E. Davis 

525 Wm. E. Davis 

526 Peoples Deposit Bank 

527 Boone County Red Cross 

528 Mary H. Gillaspie 

529 Pat Scott 

530 Withholding Tax 

531 Consolidated Telephone Co. . 

532 Community Public Service Co 

533 H. £. White 

534 T .J. Carr 

536 Burlington Hardware 

537 Boone County Recorder 

538 Poston Brothers 

539 Gulley & Pettit 

540 Montgomery Coal Co 

541 C. D. Benson 

542 John C. Marsh 

535 E. S. Graves ; . 

543 Austin Scroggins 

544 Austin Scroggins 

545 Mary H. Gillaspie 

546 Pat Scott 

547 Withholding Tax 

548 Wm. E. Davis 

549 Wm. E. Davis 

550 Peoples Deposit Bank, Rent . . . 

551 Boone Co. Red Cross 

553 Consolidated Telephone Co. 

556 Community Public Service . . . 

557 R. E. Brugh 

558 T. J. Carr 

559 H. E. White 

560 E. S. Graves 

561 C. D. Benson 

562 Montgomery Coal Co 

563 Earl K. Snow Co 

564 Kirkpatrick Bros 

565 R. E. Brugh 

566 Ollie Williams 

568 H. E. White 

499 A. D. Yelton 

554 Wm. E. Davis 

555 Wm. E. Davis 

567 T. J. Carr 

569 E. S. Graves 

570 R. E. Brugh 

571 R. E. Brugh 

572 Austin Scroggins 

573 Mary H. Gillaspie 

574 C. L. Cropper 

575 Withholding Tax 

576 Boone Co. Red Cross 

577 Peoples Deposit Bank, Rent 

578 A. D. Yelton 

579 John .E. Crigler . . . : 

580 Pat Scott 

581 Withholding Tax 

582 Austin Scroggins 

583 Consolidated Tel. Co 

584 Myrtle Utz 

585 C. D. Benson 

586 T. J. Carr 

587 H. E. White 

588 E. S. Graves 

589 Farmers Mutual Ins. Co 

590 Poston Bros 

591 C. D. Benson 

592 Earl K. Snow Co 

593 Standard Printing Co 

594 Montgomery Coal Co 

595 Community Pub. Service Co 

596 Lloyd Aylor 

597 Hugh Stephens 

598 Hubert Conner 

599 C. D. Benson 

600 Wilton Stephens : 

601 Edgar Maurer 

602 Standard Printing Co 

603 Fidelity & Deposit Co 

604 Raymond Combs 

605 Austin Scroggin 

606 Austin Scroggins 

607 W. E. Davis 

608 W. E. Davis .[ 

609 Peoples Deposit Bank 

610 Pat Scott .• 

611 Withholding Tax 

612 Boone Co. Red Cross 

613 Mary H. Gillaspie .... 

614 T. J. Carr 

615 E. S. Graves 

616 H. E. White 

617 C. D. Benson 

618 Burlington Hardware 

619 Wilton Stephens 

620 Covington Paper Co. 

621 Standard Printing Co 



9.19 

3.23 

727.66 

25.00 

12.52 

111.84 

106.70 

105.90 

14.10 

50.00 

4.50 

50.00 

25.00 

100.00 

50.00 

8.40 

288.10 

6.00 

6.00 

12.00 

12.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3,00 



• 



3.00 
9.00 
121.27 
16.00 
314.71 
2.15 
14.65 
25.00 
28.76 
60.00 
6.0GT 
12.00 
12.00 
3.00 
3.00 
7.60 
125.60 
1,280.00 
8.05 
6.00 
6.00 
50.00 
34.60 
105.90 
14.10 
50.00 
4.50 
25.00 
100.00 
28.76 
50.00 
12.00 
4.00 
3.25 
7.28 
1.2P 
22.87 
6.00 
6.00 
2.00 
200.00 
10.44 
25.00 
105.10 
4.50 
15.00 
12.00 
10.33 
50.00 
4.50 
539.60 
35.40 
100.00 
25.00 
105.90 
14.10 
150.00 
6.00 
6.00 
12.00 
50.00 
50.00 
237.50 
24.20 
1,000.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
28.76 
435.40 
25.80 
129.74 
10.80 
22.09 
25.00 
13.00 
157.94 
34.00 
12.00 
26.39 
3.00 
50.00 
30.00 
50.00 
4.50 
25.00 
100.00 
50.00 
105.90 
14.10 
28.76 
29.09 
6.00 
6.00 
2.10 
35.20 
67.32 
19.33 
266.23 
25.00 
14.00 
6.00 
50.00 
20.00 
50.00 
105.90 
14.10 
50.00 
4.50 
25.00 
100.00 
28.76 
25.66 
12.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
25.00 
132.49 
3.08 
24.00 
12.00 
20.00 
6.00 
60.00 
50.00 
4.50 
6.00 
6.00 
12.00 
12.00 
50.00 
50.00 
539.60 
35.40 
100.00 
25.00 
60.00 
237.50 
105.70 
14.10 
20.00 
23.87 
1,000.00 
25.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
3.40 
32.75 
.60 
89.96 
27.15 
129.42 
27.71 
27.50 
27.50 
27.50 
16.50 
16.50 
59.20 
55.72 
5.00 
3.50 
75.00 
50.00 
50.00 
4.50 
25.00 
105.90 
14.10 
100.00 
25.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
25.00 
13.70 
11.25 
4.35 
20.56 



622 
623 
624 
625 
627 
628 
629 
630 
631 
632 
633 
634 
635 
636 
637 
639 
640 
644 
647 
648 
651 
626 
638 
641 
642 
643 
645 
646 
649 
650 
652 
653 
654 
655 
656 
657 
658 
660 
661 
662 
663 
664 
665 
666 
667 



Standard Printing Co J 

Boone Co. Recorder 

Consolidated Telephone Co 

Community Pub. Service Co 

Linzy's Sanitary Sewer Serv 

Austin Scroggins 

Austin Scroggins 

Peoples Deposit Bank, Rent 

W. E. Davis i 

W.E.Davis [.. 

Pat Scott .'.[ 

Withholding Tax 

Boone Co. Red Cross 

John Zellers 

R. E. Brugh 

Community Pub. Service Co. 

Consolidated Telephone Co 

C D. Benson 

R. I. Rouse, Sheriff 

C. D. Benson 

Peoples Deposit Bank, vital statistics 

Treasurer of Ky L 

R. E. Brugh 

H. E. White 

T. J. Carr [ 

E. S. Graves 

Chambers & Grubbs 

John E. Crigler 

Standard Printing Co 

Burlington Hardware 

Kirkpatrick Bros : 

Austin Scroggins 

C. L. Cropper 

Withholding Tax 

Boone Co. Red Cross 

Peoples Deposit Bank, Rent 

A. D. Yelton 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

A. B. Renaker 

G. S. Kelly 

L. H. Crisler 

Wm. E. Davis 

Wm. E. Davis 

Austin Scroggins 



6.70 

86.00 

33.65 
26.08 

200.00 
50.00 
40.00 
25.00 
50.00 
4.50 

105.90 
14.10 

100.00 
10.00 
12.00 
17.55 
28.76 
25.00 

106.67 

25.00 

73.25 

12.65 

12.00 

6.00 

6.00 

6.00 

34.61 

13.29 

167.60 
12.58 
32.00 
50.00 

539.60 
35.40 

100.00 
25.00 
60.00 

105.70 
14.10 

150.00 
50.00 
15.00 
50.00 
4.50 
47.40 



Total .$ 24,623.29 

Net receipts for General Fund and Balance 

at Beginning of Year $ 89,605.25 

Total General Fund Warrants Paid 24,623.29 



517 
520 
521 
522 
523 
524 
525 
526 
527 
528 
529 
530 
531 
532 
533 
535 




July 1, 1949, Balance in General Expense Fund $ 64,981.96 
ROAD FUND 

Balance last settlement July 1, 1948 $ 45,295.56 

7-14 Franchise Tax 11,245 26 

7-14 Real Estate Tax 39,362.52 

7-14 Tangible Property Tax 2,964.07 

1-2 Tax On Bank Shares 498.34 

1948 Truck License Tax From State Treasurer 9,963.10 

Payment to County for Road Work and Material 566.15 

Received from sale of old Trucks 600 00 

Refunds 126.69 

Total $110,621.69 

This Fund is entitled to the following credits for money 
paid out by the Treasurer on order of the Fiscal Court for the 
Road Department by the following vouchers, to wit : 

ROAD WARRANTS 

W. L. Kirkpatrick 

Sherman Burcham 

Cecil Presser 

R. E. Acra 

Edgar Maurer 

Wm. Deck 

Hubert Scudder 

Manley Ryle 

Wm. Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Jesse Holmes , 

O. E. Rouse 

Elmer Jarrell 

Ryle Bros „ 

Martin Bros. Garage .' 

W. L. McBee 

Colonial Supply Co 

Burlington Hardware 

Com. Pub. Service Co j 

Burcham & Ransom 

Standard Oil Co 

Cecil Presser 

Edgar Maurer J 

Wm. Deck 

Hubert -Scudder 

Manley Ryle 

Wm. Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Jesse Holmes 

O. E. Rouse 

Elmer Jarrell 

John Cropper 

Louis Feldhaus 

John Scudder 

Withholding Tax < 

Gulley & Pettit 

Construction Equipment Co 

Roy C. Whayne Co i 

Frank Adams Co 

Burcham & Ransom 

Taylor & Garnett 

Eddins Garage 

Sherman Burcham 

Sherman Burcham .- 

Cecil Presser 

Edgar Maurer 

Hubert Scudder j 

Manley Ryle j 

James Maxwell j 

Russell Utz : i 

Richard Marshall 

Jesse Holmes 

O. E. Rouse | 

Elmer Jarrell '...', 

John Cropper 

Lewis Feldhaus 

John Scudder 

Harold Congleton 

Bob Brown 

Wayne Jones | 

Bill McBee L 

Withholding Tax 

Roters Garage 

Wm. Deck 

Wm. Watts 

W. L. McBee 

Calvin Cress & Sons * 

Boone County Recorder 

Martin Bros. Garage 

Union Garage 

Colonial Supply Co 

Newport Rolling Mills 

Standard Oil Co 

Cecil Presser 

Edgar Maurer 

Wm. Deck 

Hubert Scudder 

Manley Ryle , 

Wm. Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Jesse Holmes 

O. E. Rouse 

Elmer Jarrell 

John Cropper 

Lewis Feldhaus 

John Scudder 

Harold Congleton 

Bill McBee 

Withholding Tax 

W. J. Craig 

W. J. Craig 

Sherman Burcham 

Sherman Burcham 

Cecil Presser 

Edgar Maurer 

Wm. Deck 

Hubert Scudder 

Manley Ryle 

Wm. Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 



1 
2 
3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
31 
32 
33 
34 
36 
27 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
30 
35 
38 
53 
54 

55 

56 

57 

58 

59 

60 

61 

62 

63 

64 

65 

66 

67 

68 

69 

70 

71 

72 

73 

74 

75 

76 

77 

78 

79 

80 

81 

82 

83 

84 

85 

86 

87 

88 

89 

90 

91 

92 

93 

94 

95 

96 

97 






Jesse Holmes 

O. E. Rouse 

Elmer Jarrell . . 
John Cropper . . 
Lewi* Feldhaus 
John Scudder . . 



38.46 
199.10 
79.75 
14.40 
71.50 
79.20 
79.20 
65.80 
63.10 
67.30 
18.90 
6T30 
64.35 
62.95 
67.30 
4.66 
44.75 
11.41 
494.86 
3.65 
2.00 
32.00 
299.12 
73.30 
65.20 
72.00 
75.20 
68.20 
57.70 
72.30 
36.40 
61.90 
62.10 
58.00 
68.20 
42.40 
46.90 
50.40 
31.90 
22.30 
7.82 
16.54 
589.20 
120.00 
303.35 
208.59 
5.90 
199.10 
86.50 
67.70 
86.40 
59.95 
78.30 
60.20 
64.40 
63.35 
60.30 
74.05 
44.10 
65.30 
72.10 
60.20 
20.00 
29.00 
40.20 
51.50 
4.60 
89.60 
60.20 
6.28 
11.25 
12.00 
556.31 
23.10 
703.83 
702.80 
439.61 
73.60 
65.20 
72.00 
75.20 
65.80 
52.30 
72.30 
57.70 
61.90 
58.50 
58.00 
65.80 
22.50 
57.70 
63.00 
57.70 
42.40 
40.80 
500.00 
500.00 
5.90 
199.10 
79.75 
71.50 
57.60 
79.20 
65.80 
68.50 
75.70 
63.10 
50.40 
64.35 
62.75 
71.35 
46.30 
41.50 
58.60 



Co. 



98 Harold Congleton 

99 Bill McBee 

100 Withholding Tax 

101 W. J. Craig 

102 Com Pub. Service Co. ... 

103 Burlington Hardware . . . 

104 W. L. McBee 

105 Calvin Cress & Sons . . . 

106 Martin Bros. Garage . . . 

107 Taylor & Garnett 

108 Union Hardware Co. . . . 

109 Union Garage 

110 Frank Adams & Co 

111 Colonial Supply Co 

112 Standard Oil Co 

113 Stevens Forestry Service 

114 Cecil Presser 

115 Edgar, Maurer 

116 Wm. Deck 

117 Manley Ryle 

118 Wm. Watts 

119 James Maxwell 

120 Russell Utz 

121 Richard Marshall 

122 Jesse Holmes 

123 O. E. Rouse 

124 Elmer Jarrell 

125 John Cropper 

126 Lewis Feldhaus 

127 John Scudder 

128 Harold Congleton 

129 Withholding Tax 

130 Eddins Garage 

131 Conrad Hardware 

132 Sherman Burcham 

134 Cecil Presser 

135 Edgar Maurer 

136 Wm. Deck 

137 Hebert Scudder 

138 Manley Ryle 

140 James Maxwell 

141 Rufisell Utz 

143 Richard Marshall 

143 Jesse Holmes 

144 O. E- Rouse 

146 Lewis Feldhaus 

147 Jolin Scudder 

148 Harold Congleton 

149 Withholding Tax 

150 Joseph A. Kuchle Co. . . . 

133 Sherman Burcham 

139 Wm. Watts 

145 Elmer Jarrell 

151 Newport Rolling Mills . 

152 Dixie Chevrolet Sales" . . . 

153 Burlington Hardware . . . 

154 Union Garage 

155 Poston Bros 

156 Ryle & Hambrick 

157 W." L. McBee 

158 Noel Walton 

159 Martin Bros 

160 Walton Lbr. Co 

161 Colonial Supply Co 

162 Burcham & Ransom 

163 Community Pub. Service 

164 Cecil Presser 

165 Edgar Maurer 

166 Wm. Deck 

167 Hubert Scudder 

168 Manley Ryle 

169 Wm. Watts .*. 

170 James Maxwell 

171 Russell Utz 

172 Richard Marshall i. /. 

173 Jesse Holmes 

174 O. E. Rouse 

175 Elmer Jarrell 

176 Lewis Feldhaus 

177 John Scudder 

178 Harold Congleton 

179 Withholding Tax 

180 Standard Oil Co 

181 Highway Equipment Co 

182 Sherman Burcham 

183 Sherman Burcham 

184 Cecil Presser 

185 Edgar Maurer 

186 Wm. Deck 

187 Hubert Scudder 

188 Manley Ryle 

189 Wm. Watts 

190 James Maxwell 

191 Russell Utz 

192 Richard Marshall 

193 Jesse Holmes 

194 O. E. Rouse 

195 Elmer Jarrell 

196 Lewis Feldhaus 

195 John Scudder 

198 Harold Congleton 

199 Withholding Tax 

200 Taylor & Garnett ." 

201 Frank Adams Co 

202 Newport Rolling Mills 

203 Owen McMullen 

204 Chas. Hensley 

205 Cecil Presser 

208 Community Public Service Co 

210 Calvin Cress & Sons 

206 John Scudder 

207 Colonial Supply Co 

209 W. L. McBee 

211 Martin Bros. Garage 

212 Union Garage 

213 Walton Lumber Co 

214 Standard Oil Co 

215 E. E. Reed 

216 Burcham & Ransom 

217 Cecil Presser 

218 Edgar Maurer 

219 Wm. Deck 

220 Hubert Scudder 

221 Manley Ryle 

222 Wm. Watts '. 

223 James Maxwell 

224 Russell Utz 

225 Richard Marshall 

226 Jesse Holmes 

227 O. E. Rouse 

228 Elmer Jarrell • 

229 John Scudder 

230 Harold Congleton 

231 Withholding Tax 

232 Eddins Garage 

233 Sherman Burcham 

234 Sherman Burcham 

235 Cecil Presser 

236 Edgar Maurer 

237 Wm. Deck 

238 Hubert Scudder 

239 Manley Ryle ! 

240 Wm. Watts 

241 James Maxwell 

242 Russell Utz 

243 Richard Marshall 

244 Jesse Holmes 

245 O. E. Rouse 

246 Elmer Jarrell 

247 John Scudder 

248 Harold Congleton 

249 Withholding Tax 

250 Dolph's Garage 

252 Com. Public Service Co 

253 W. L. McBee 

254 Calvin Cress & Sons 

255 Martin Bros. Garage 

256 Erlanger Tractor Co 

258 Colonial Supply Co 

259 Standard Oil Co 

260 Cecil Presser 

261 Edgar Maurer 

262 Wm. Deck 

263 Manley Ryle , 

264 Wm. Watts 

265 James Maxwell 

266 Russell Utz 

267 Richard Marshall 

268 Jesse Holmes 

269 O. E. Rouse 

270 Elmer Jarrell 

271 John Scudder 

272 Harold Congleton 

273 Withholding Tax 

274 Eaton Oil Works 

275 W. T. Powers 

276 Sam Winkle 

278 Wm. Gray 

281 Eddins Garage 

282 B. C. Gaines 

(Continued on Next Page) 



I 



71.50 
46.30 
51.60 
1,665.68 
4.00 
6.90 
4.00 
2.20 
41.30 
940.00 
1.98 
4.20 
168.35 
867.04 
323.38 
105.15 
89.10 
83.90 
64.80 
83.40 
74.90 
36.00 
74.90 
57.40 
78.00 
74.50 
77.80 
16.00 
74.90 
86.40 
34.60 
54.40 
801.25 
30.13 
5.90 
92.30 
83.90 
93.60 
28.80 
83.40 
88.00 
69.40 
79.10 
78.00 
74.50 
74.90 
86.40 
83.90 
72.20 
4,876.40 
199.10 
69.40 
83.40 
50.80 
81.58 
9.01 
8.65 
13.34 
1.25 
10.41 
16.00 
28.95 
1.608.61 
272.60 
23.40 
2.00 
79.50 
77.60 
86.40 
79.20 
77.80 
69.40 
81.70 
69.40 
73.60 
72.00 
69.70 
77.80 
63.90 
79.20 
77.60 
60.80 
301.43 
32.08 
5.90 
199.10 
72.80 
65.20 
72.00 
72.00 
54.40 
58.40 
•69.40 
58.40 
62.60 
60.00) 
54.00 
66.00 
57.40 
72.00 
53.20 
31.80 
1,130.00 
316.16 
660.00 
30.00 
144.45 
15.00 
2.00 
4.55 
11.00 
187.12 
11.47 
18.45 
29.25 
790.48 
443.15 
184.45 
247.16 
79.50 
71.50 
72.00 
72.00 
71.90 
13.80 * 
75.70 
63.90 
57.40 
66.00 
64.60 
71.90 
64.80 
71.50 
36.90 
566.00 
5.90 
199.10 
45.60 
65.20 
68.40 
64.80 
66.00 
58.40 
69.40 
58.40 
60.00 
60.00 
59.20 
66.00 
64.80 
59.20 
31.80 
940.76 
2.00 
9.30 
8.65 
21.70 
7.50 
853.54 
463.63 
76.30 
68.50 
68.40 
69.10 
61.30 
72.70 
61.30 
60.00 
63.00 
59.50 
63.20 
3.60 
59.20 
35.90 
!,050.00 
56.35 
48.00 
10.50 
244.52 
172.30 



\J 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



257 Taylor & Garnett 585.00 

277 Jess Sturgeon 28.00 

279 Joe Scott 15.00 

280 Frank McGlasson 180.00 

283 Sherman Burcham 5.90 

284 Sherman Burcham 199.10 

285 Cecil Presser 85.90 

286 Edgar Maurer 83.90 

287 Wm. Deck 93.60 

288 Hubert Scudder 43.20 

289 Manley Ryle 83.40 

290 Wm. Watts 74.90 

291 James Maxwell 69.40 

292 Russell Utz 74.9C 

293 Richard Marshall 79.10 

294 Jesse Holmes 78.00 

295 O. E. Rouse 74.50 

296 Elmer Jarrell 83.40 

297 John Scudder 79.20 

298 Harold Congleton 40.90 

299 Withholding Tax 54.10 

300 Al Rogers 284.18 

301 Construction Equipment Co 33.35 

302 Community Pub. Serv. Co 2 00 

303 Martin Bros. Garage 3.50 

304 W. L. McBee 5.25 

305 Calvin Cress & Sons 3.00 

306 Colonial Supply Co 151.90 

307 Standard Oil Co 343.72 

308 Erlanger Tractor Co 84.79 

309 J. W. Marsh : 24.15 

310 Theo. Birkle 1.75 

311 Construction Equipment Co 46.52 

312 Cecil Presser 79.50 

313 Edgar Maurer 65.20 

314 Wm. Deck 72.00 

315 Hubert Scudder 72.00 

316 Manley Ryle 60.40 

317 Wm. Watt's 58.40 

318 James Maxwell 63.40 

319 Russell Utz 58.40 

320 Richard Marshall 62.60 

321 Jesse Holmes 60.00 

322 O. E. Rouse 54.00 

323 Elmer Jarrell 66.00 

324 John Scudder 72.00 

325 Harold Congleton 34.60 

326 Withholding Tax 29.10 

327 Gayle Craddock 75.00 

328 Eddins Garage 707.63 

329 Verona Garage 147.50 

330 Sherman Burcham 14.20 

331 Sherman Burcham 190.80 

332 Cecil Presser 66.40 

333 Edgar Maurer 65.20 

334 Wm. Deck 64.80 

335 Hubert Scudder 64.80 

336 Manley Ryle 60.40 

337 Wm. Watts 53.20 

338 James Maxwell 69.40 

339 Russell Utz , : 58.40 

340 Richard Marshall .'.'. 57.40 

341 Jesse Holmes 54.00 

342 O. E. Rouse 36.00 

343 Elmer Jarrell 60.40 

344 John Scudder 64.80 

345 Harold Congleton 59.20 

346 Withholding Tax 28.60 

347 Dixie Chevrolet Sales 1,396.10 

348 W. J. Craig 4.00 

349 Sherman Burcham 39.90 

350 Community Pub. Serv. Co 2.00 

351 W. L. McBee 4.82 

251 Burlington Hardware 6.22 

352 Calvin Cress & Sons 5.70 

353 Martin Bros. Garage 10.00 

354 Erlanger Tractor Co 9.19 

355 Colonial Supply Co 1,200.43 

356 M. S. & W. Excavating Co 15.75 

357 Raymond Gaines > .' 36.00 

358 Standard Oil Co 499.88 

359 Cecil Presser 76.30 

360 Edgar Maurer • 68.50 

361 Wm. Deck 75.60 

362 Hubert Scudder 68.40 

363 Manley Ryle 69.10 

364 Wm. Watts ' 61.30 

365 James Maxwell 72.70 






366 Russell Utz 

367 Richard Marshall 

368 Jesse Holmes 

369 O. E. Rouse 

370 Elmer Jarrell 

371 John Scudder 

372 Harold Congleton 

373 Witholding Tax .J 

374 E. E. Reed j 

375 Eddins Garage 

376 Sherman Burcham ' 

377 Sherman Burcham 

378 Cecil Presser 

379 Edgar Maurer 

380 Wm. Deck 

381 Hubert Scudder 

382 Manley Ryle 

383 Wm. Watts 

384 James Maxwell 

385 Russell Utz : 

386 Richard Marshall 

387 Jesse Holmes 

388 O. E. Rouse 

389 Elmer Jarrell 

390 John Scudder 

391 Harold Congleton 

392 Withholding Tax 

393 Community Pub. Service Co. 

394 Burlington Hardware ....... 

395 W. L. McBee 

396 Calvin Cress & Sons 

397 Martin Bros. Garage 

398 Erlanger Tractor Co 

399 Colonial Supply Co 

400 Scothorn Motor Co 

401 Standard Oil Co 

402 Highway Equipment Co. . . . 

403 Ohio Gravel Co 

404 Construction Equipment Co. 

405 Cecil Presser 

406 Edgar Maurer 

407 Wm. Deck 

408 Hubert Scudder 

409 Manley Ryle •. 

411 James Maxwell 

412 Russell Utz : 

413 Richard Marshall 

414 Jesse Holmes 

415 O. E. Rouse 

416 Elmer Jarrell 

417 John Scudder 

418 Harold Congleton 

419 Withholding Tax 

410 Wm. Watts 

420 C. W. Anderson 

421 Sherman Burcham 

422 Sherman Burcham 

423 Cecil Presser 

424 Edgar Maurer 

425 Wm. Deck 

426 Hubert Scudder 

427 Manley Ryle 

428 Wm. Watts 

429 James Maxwell 

430 Russell Utz 

431 Richard Marshall , 

432 Jesse Holmes 

433 O. E. Rouse 

434 Elmer Jarrell , 

435 John Scudder 

436 Harold Congleton 

437 Withholding Tax 

438 M. S. & W. Excavating Co. 

439 W. L. McBee 

440 Calvin Cress & Sons 

441 Martin Bros 

442 Erlanger Tractor Co 

443 Construction Equipment Co. 

444 Geo. F. Kreh Co 

445 Standard Oil Co 

446 Community Pub. Service Co. 

447 Cecil Presser 

448 Edgar Maurer 

449 Wm. Deck 

450 Hubert Scudder 

451 Manley Ryle 

452 Wm. Watts 

453 James Maxwell 



61 
65 
63 
61 
69 
61 
68 
40 

175 

152 
14 

190 
73 
59 
68 
68 
60 
53 
69 
53 
57 
54 
54 
60 
64 
62 
28 
2 
19 
10 
5 
11 
42 

521 

312 

427 
44 
24 

659 
66 
59 
64 
64 
60 
63 
53 
57 
54 
54 
47 
57 
59 
24 
53 
27 
14 

190 
85 
77 
86 
86 
77 
69 
83 
69 
73 
72 
69 
77 
86 
77 
54 

992 
5 
2 
4 
52 
5 
18 

333 
2 

79 
71 
79 
79 
71 
58 



75. 



30 
.50 
00 
90 
.10 
20 
.50 
.20 
.10 
.18 
.20 
.80 
30 
20 
40 
40 
.40 
.20 
.40 
20 
40 
00 
.00 
.40 
80 
20 
20 
00 
20 
.27 
.50 
.85 
.72 
01 
57 
.58 
.96 
.96 
79 
.40 
.20 
80 
80 
40 
40 
20 
40 
00 
00 
60 
60 
20 
40 
20 
00 
20 
80 
90 
60 
40 
40 
80 
40 
20 
40 
60 
00 
40 
80 
40 
60 
30 
00 
05 
50 
50 
79 
49 
23 
10 
00 
50 
50 
20 
20 
90 
40 
70 



454 Russell Utz 

455 Richard Marshall L 

456 Jesse Holmes !. „ 

457 O. E. Rouse 

458 Elmer Jarrell j. 

459 John Scudder '. . . . j. 

460 Harold Congleton 

461 Withholding Tax 

462 Burcham & Ransom 

t63 Leonard Riggs 

66 Sherman Burcham 

482 Withholding Tax 

464 Cecil Presser 

465 Construction Equipment Co 

467 Sherman Burcham 

468 Cecil Presser 

469 Edgar Maurer 

470 Wm. Deck 

471 Hubert Scudder 

472 Manley Ryle 

473 Wm. Watts 

474 James Maxwell i 

475 Russell Utz 

476 Richard Marshall 

477 Jesse Holmes 

478 O. E. Rouse 

479 Elmer Jarrell 

480 John Scudder j 

481 Harold Congleton 

483 Community Public Service Co 

484 W. L. McBee 

485 Colonial Supply Co ] ,. 

486 Erlanger Tractor Co. ... i 

487 Union Garage 

488 Standard Oil Co. 

489 M. S. & W. Excavating Co 

490 Eddins Garage _ , 

491 Charles Hensley 

492 Cecil Presser 

493 Edgar Maurer 

494 Wm. Deck 

495 Hubert Scudder 

496 Manley Ryle 

497 Wm. Watts 

498 James Maxwell 

499 Russell Utz 

500 Richard Marshall 

501 Jesse Holmes 

502 O. E. Rouse 

503 Elmer Jarrell 

504 John Scudder 

505 Harold Congleton 

506 Withholding Tax ' 

507 Ohio Gravel Co 

508 Sherman Burcham 

509 Sherman Burcham 

510 Cecil Presser ". 

511 Edgar Maurer 

512 Wm. Deck 

513 Hubert Scudder 

514 Manley Ryle 

515 Wm. Watts 

516 Jafrnes Maxwell 

517 Russell Utz ....... i 

518 Richard Marshall 

519 Jesse Holmes 

520 O. E. Rouse 

522 John Scudder 

523 Harold Congleton 

524 Withholding Tax 

525 Community Pub. Service Co 

521 Elmer Jarrell , 

526 Burlington Hardware 

527 W. L. McBee 

528 Walton Lumber Co : 

529 Colonial Supply Co 

530 Erlanger Tractor Co 

531 Cecil Presser 

532 Edgar Maurer 

533 Wm. Deck 

534 Hubert Scudder 

535 Manley Ryle 

536 Wm. Watts 

537 James Maxwell 

538 Russell Utz 

539 Richard Marshall 

#540 Jesse Holmes 

541 O. E. Rouse ". 



63.90 
68.10 
66.00 
64.30 
71.90 
72.00 
71.50 
44.90 
175.51 
50.00 
14.20 
36.00 
15.00 
16.25 
190.80 
72.80 
65.20 
72.00 
72.00 
66.00 
58.40 
70.40 
58.40 
62.60 
60.00 
48.00 
66.00 
72.00 
65.20 
2.00 
5.26 
107.53 
129.16 
3.50 
574.54 
126.00 
816.18 
20.00 
72.80 
65.20 
72.00 
72.00 
66.00 
58.40 
69.40 
58.40 
62.60 
60.00 
59.20 
66.00 
72.00 
65.20 
36.80 
24.60 
14.20 
190.20 
79.50 
71.50 
79.20 
79.20 
71.90 
63.90 
75.70 
63.90 
68.10 
66.00 
66.00 
79.20 
65.50 
42.90 
2.00 
71.90 
18.50 
5.15 
422.06 
202.67 
150.22 
79.50 
71.50 
79.20 
79.20 
73.30 
63.90 
69.70 
63.90 
68.10 
67.50 
66.00 



542 Elmer Jarrell 73.30 

543 John Scudder 79.20 

544 Harold Congleton 65.50 

545 Withholding Tax 42.30 

546 Eddins Garage 276.48 

547 Kirkpatrick Bros 4.00 

550 Sherman Burcham , 14.20 

557 Wm. Watts 63.90 

558 James Maxwell 75.70 

566 Withholding Tax 53.80 

Total Road Warrants $ 67,308.13 

Net receipts for Road Fund and balance last 

settlement $110,621.69 

Total Warrants Paid 67,308.13 

July 1, 1949— Balance in Road Fund $ 43,313.13 

BOND SINKING FUND, PRINCIPAL AND INTEREST 

Balance last settlement July 1, 1948 $ 3,502.45 

4-14 Franchise Tax 6,425.85 

4-14 Real Estate Tax 22,492.87 

4-14 Tangible Property Tax 1,693.73 

Interest received on Boone County Road Bonds 1,040.00 

Interest received on U. S. Treas Bonds 700.00 

Interest received on Bank Deposits ". . 375.00 

Total $ 36,229.90 

This Fund is entitled to credits for money paid out by 
the County Treasurer on the bonded debt of the County and 
for coupon on the County Road Bonds, as follows: 
20 Road and Bridge Bonds matured at $1000.00 each $ 20,000.00 

174 Bond Coupons (a> $21.25, paid 3,697.50 

70 Bond Coupons @ $23.75, paid 1,662.50 

Total Bonds and Coupons Paid $ 25,360.00 

Net receipts for bond sinking fund and interest 

account including balance last settlement $ 36,229.90 

Total Bonds and Coupons paid 25,360.00 

July 1, 1949— Balance in Bond Sinking Fund $ 10,869.90 

Principal and interest. 

BOND FUND 

Balance last settlement July 1, 1949 $ 29,748.40 

Ten $1000.00 Boone Co. Road and Bridge bonds 

matured 10,000.00 

July 1, 1949— Balance in Bond Fund $ 39,748.40 

INVESTMENTS 

Boone Co. Road & Bridge Bonds as of July 1, 1948. .$ 23,994.96 
10-$1000.00 Boone Co. Road & Bridge Bonds 

matured 10,000.00 

i July 1, 1949— Balance Boone Co. Road and 

Bridge Bonds in Investments $ 13,994.96 

July 1, 1949— Balance U. S. Treas. 2% Bonds 35,000.00 

July 1, 1949— Total Investments $ 48,994.96 

RESUME OF BALANCES 

Balance in General Fund July 1, 1949 ....-.$ 64,981.96 

Balance in Road Fund July 1, 1949 43,313.56 

Balance in Bond Sinking Fund, principal and int 10,869.90 

Balance in New Bond Account July i, 1949 39,748.40 

July 1, 1949— Total Balances $158,913.82 

INVESTMENTS 

Boone County. Road and Bridge Bonds $ 13,994.96 

U. S. Treasury 2% Bonds 35,000.00 

Total Balances and Investments July 1, 1949. .$207,908.78 

I hereby certify that the above 21 pages is a true and 

correct account of all the receipts and disbursements coming 

to my hands as Treasurer of Boone County, Kentucky, for the 

Fiscal Year from July 1, 1948 to July 1, 1949. 

A. B. RENAKER, Boone County Treasurer. 
This July 1, 1949. 

I hereby certify that I have checked the accounts of A. 
B. Renaker, Treas. of Boone Co. Ky., and find that the above 
is a true and correct statement of all receipts and disburse- 
ments that came to his hands as Treasurer, and that $158,913.82 
is on deposit in various Banks of Boone Co. Ky., that he has 
Boone Co. Road & Bridge Bonds in the amount of $13,994.96 
and U. S. Treas. Bonds in the amount of $35,000.00 in safe 
keeping for Boone County, Kentucky. 

G. S. KELLY, Auditor. 
This July 1, 1949. 



Francesville 



Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Graves enter- 
tained with a family dinner on New 
Year's Day. The following guests 
were present, Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Graves and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
William Graves and family and Mrs. 
Robert Reimer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son Junior entertained on New 
Year's Eve with an oystem stew.The 



following guests were present : Chas. 
Beall, Miss Minnie Baxter, Florence 
Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Barnes 
and Hubert Crown. 

The many friends of Robert Reim- 
er regret to learn that he is confin- 
ed to his home due to illness. 

Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Campbell, of 

Winchester, O., enjoyed a visit Fri- 
day night with Miss Irena Green 
and brothers Jos and Johnny. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas George, of 
Carlisle County spent last Saturday 



NOTICE TO TELEPHONE 

USERS 

The 6leet storm on the night of January 4th did a great amount 
of damage to the outside plant of the Telephone Company. 
Trees fell on our lines breaking many poles and thousands of 
wires. Other wires were broken by the sheer weight of the 
ice that collected on them. We have been working from day- 
light to dark and when practical into the night every day 
since the storm struck. We have brought experienced men 
and equipment into this territory and we have employed all 
the local inexperienced help we can use. We have had material 
shipped from the factory by airplane. We are doing everything 
possible to restore service without unnecessary delay and we 
sincerely appreciate the fact that our customers realize that 
the extent of the damages make it impossible to avoid some 
interruption in service. It will be appreciated if all customers 
whose service is hot restored by Friday of this week will re- 
port their telephone at this time although a previous report 
may have been made. 

Consolidated Telephone Co. 



with Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Shields and 
family. 

The good folks of Francesville are 
asked to resolve to help this cor- 
respondent with items during the 
coming year. Call Hebron 2317. 
Your assistance will be highly ap- 
preciated. 

C. S. Riddell has been confined 
to his room several days due to ill- 
ness. 

Sympathy is extended to Mrs. C. 
E. Hollis and sisters and other rel- 
atives in the passing of their broth- 
er Allen Darby. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Baker, of Hyde 
Park visited Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Rid- 
dell on New Year's Day. 

We are sorry to hear that Mrs. 
Mary McGregor is confined to her 
home due to illness. 

Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Campbell, of 
Winchester, Ohio, former residents 
of this community enjoyed several 
days' visit here with relatives dur- 
ing New Year holidays. 

Alvin E. Whitaker and wife are 
having their residence remodeled, 
and a basement built. 

Rev. James McGregor and John L. 
Jones attended a board meeting 
held at the Baptist Church in Lud- 
low, Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Campbell and 
son, of Winchester, Ohio, were Sat- 
urday evening supper guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Norman Craddock and 
family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Webster and 
daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard 
Wilson and family attended the 
New Year's Eve party at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Pitts and 
daughter, Saturday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son entertained New Year's Eve 



12 West 3rd St., Cov. 

HICKS A-1 USED CARS 

1947 Chevrolet Club Coupe, spotless $1095 

1947 Ford Coupe, one owner $ 895 

1942 Dodge 4-Door $ 545 

1942 Plymouth, new finish $ 525 

1942 Plymouth Coupe $ 495 

1941 Mercury Tudor, Cleon $ 565 

1941 Chevrolet Tudor, a dandy — $ 565 

1941 Ford Tudor $ 545 

1940 Ford Tudor, radio and heater $ 495 

1937 Plymouth Tudor, good (2) $ 195 

1937 Ford Tudor 85 $ 225 

HICKS MOTOR CO. 

A LOT FULL TO CHOOSE FROM 
12 WEST 3RD COVINGTON, KY. 



with an oyster supper. Those pres- 
ent were Herbert Brown, Miss Min- 
nie Baxter, Charles Beall and Mr. 
and Mrs. Jess Barnes and daughter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Campbell and 
son spent Saturday night and 
Sunday with Miss Alice and Edward 
Eggleston. 

Rev. and Mrs. Lionel Patton call- 
ed on Mr. and Mrs. John Holladay 
Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Sam Barnes entertained on 
New Year's Day, Mr. and Mrs. Jake 
Fleek and family, Mr. and Mrs. Nor- 
man Craddock and family, Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward Black and son, Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy Barnes and son, Mr. and 
Mrs. Willard Barnes and family and 
Mr. and Mrs. Amaul Hensley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wilson and 
family spent Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. R. S. Wilson and son and 
Richard Allen Jackson. 

Mrs. Franklin Ryle spent the 
week-end with her brother Law- 
rence Wilson and family, of near 
Hebron. 

Mrs. George Stahl had for her 
guest over the week-end her broth- 
er, who is home on a furlough from 
North Carolina. 

Tommy Henson and wife spent 
the week-end at Maysville with rel- 
atives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Collins and 
mother Mrs. Shawee spent Sunday 
with George Shawee and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Craddock and 
daughters returned home Saturday 
after spending two weeks' vacation 
in Florida. 

Tommy Henson and wife have 
gone to housekeeping in their new 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs.. Jesse Barnes and 
daughter called on Mr. and Mrs. 



Manlius Goodridge, Sunday after- 
noon. 

Dogs raided George Stahl's flock 
of sheep the past week, killing five. 

Vernon Judy and bride attended 
church at Sand Run last Sunday 
morning. 

Frank Blaker and wife entertain- 
ed friends from Covington, Sunday 

afternoon. 

Little Sharon Wilson is visiting 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Craddock and 
family. 



BIG BONE BAPTIST CHURCH 



Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Harry 
Rouse, Supt. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.. 

Training Union 8:00 p. m., Willie 
Gruelle, director. 

Evening Worship 8:45 p. m. 

Wednesday prayer service, 8:30 p. 
m., Harry Wainscott, pastor. 

Enter to worship — depart to serve. 



Amazing Relief 
From Foot Torture 






RECIPE OF THE WEEK 

For a company luncheon chicken 
is a general favorite. Mrs. Pearl 
Haak, specialist in foods at the Col- 
lege of Agriculture and Home Ec- 
onomics, University of Kentucky, 
suggests this way of making it serve 
several. 

Chicken a la King: 

V* cup butter or margarine, 14 cup 
flour, y 2 teaspoon salt, dash of pep- 
per and of paprika, iy 2 cups chick- 
en broth, iy s cups milk, 1 small can 
mushrooms, 1 hard cooked egg, 1 
cup cooked peas, 4 tablespoons pi- 
mento, 2 cups cooked chicken. 

Make a cream sauce of butter, 
flour, seasoning, milk and chicken 
broth. Add the mushrooms, peas, 
cut-up egg and pimentoes. Add the 
chicken cut in inch-size pieces, 
folding gently to avoid breaking 
them. Keep over hot water until 
ready to serve. Serve in patty 
shells or on toast. 

Note: To cook chicken, cover 
pieces with boiling water, add 1 tea- 



spoon salt, 4 stalks of celery and 
4 tablespoons chopped onion. Sim- 
mer gently until tender, about two 
hours. Let cool in broth. 

Party luncheon menu: Chicken a 
la king on patty shell, broccoli with 
cheese sauce, orange and grapefruit 
salad, poppy seed rolls, butter and 
ice cream topped with frozen straw- 
berries and freshly grated cocoa- 
nut. 



TO OUR FRIENDS 



The family of the late Private 
First Class Leo E. Regenbogen, of 
Constance wishes to take this op- 
portunity to thank each and every- 
one of our many friends, who in a 
time of such great need, so gener- 
ously offered their help and assist- 
ance, and shared our sympathy in 
the loss of our beloved son and 
brother, Leo. 

We will, in our hearts forever, 
hold grateful remembrance for your 
kindness. lt-p 



^» WOKS, , 



Boone County 

HOME IN BURLINGTON— 4 rooms, solarium, bath, electric, 
water system, large lot sufficient for garden and chicken 
yard. Good residential section of town, on blacktop 
street. In excellent condition. $4250. 

48y 2 ACRES— y 4 miles from Rabbit Hash, overlooking Ohio Riv- 
er, above high water; tobacco base; cistern, pond, heavy 
flowing spring; 6-room house, electric; barn, meat house, 
poultry house, crib, stripping room; about. 2500 tobacco 
sticks; school bus, mall route, milk truck, telephone line. 
$4,500.00 — $1840 cash, balance 4 percent over long period. 

52 ACRES — Near Waterloo; tobacco base; 4-room house, elec- 
tric; cow barn, tobacco barn, garage, brooder house, poul- 
try house, meat house, other buildings. $5800. 

37 ACRES — River bottom land; tobacco base; 4-room house, 
electric; barn and other buildings.. $6500 — $2,500.00 cash, 
balance 4 percent interest over ten-year period. 

We have some larger farms for sale. 

A. B. RENAKER 



Office 12 



Burlington, Ky. 
J. G. SMITH, Burlington 83 



Res. 55 






N. TULCH 



Foot Comfort Specialist at — 
PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 

814-816 Madison. Covington 



When your feet begin to roll in- 
ward and go down, the nerves and 
blood vessels in your feet are 
pinched and cramped, permitting 
waste matter to collect at the 
joints. Then comes inflammation 
and pain. It often creates symp- 
toms of rheumatism, arthritis and 
other ailments. Those backaches — 
those headaches — those leg pains 
may be coming from the shoes you 
are wearing. Don't take chances 
with your health, happiness and 
peace of mind. Go where schooled 
men will make an honest scientific 
foot analysis and recommend your 
correct shoe. Don't wait — stop that 
suffering now. — Adv. 






AX 4670 

'48 Nash Ambassador Coupe .$1345 

'47 Nash 600 Sedan _ _$1195 

'46 Nash 600 Sedan . .$1095 

'41 Nash 600 Sedan $ 525 

'40 Nash Sedan $ 495 

'41 Mercury 2-Door $ 495 

'41 Hudson $ 395 

'41DeSoto.. --.-$ 545 

'41 Packard ... . -...$ 395 

'38 Chevrolet 2-Door $325 

'37 Buick 2-Door $ 295 

'36 Studebaker 4-Door $ 295 

VISIT OUR LOT, 16th AND SCOTT # COVINGTON 
Open Doily Till 9 P.M. 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

State and Federal 

FARMERS FILE BY JANUARY 31ST 

Experienced - Quick - Efficient - Reasonable 

Save Money by Filing The Right Way 

Bring Last Year's Duplicates and Any of This 

Year's Forms That You Have 

Office Hours Evenings and Week Ends 

Notary Public - Phone Florence 116 



R. V. LENTS 



1 Lloyd Are. 



Florence, Ky. 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

Horses 2.50-Cows 2.50-Hogs 25c cwt. According to size & con. 
Call W. L. McBee Burlington 343 or Walton 178 or Butler 6901 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER COMPANY 

Home Owned and Operated 



Waterloo 



Delia Mae Lainhart was the week- 
end guest of Mr. and Mrs. James 
Lainhart. 

Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Crooker and 
family were dinner guests New 
Year's Day of his mother, Mrs. John 
Ley. 

Angie McDaniel spent New Year's 
Day with her cousins, Misses Viola 
and Rosetta McDaniel. 

Mr. and Mrs. Troy Quicksfal and 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



family spent the holidays with her 
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Quicksal 
and daughter. 

We extend sympathy to the Buck- 
ler family in the loss of their hus- 
band and father. 

Hubert, Chester, Madie Lainhart 
were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Steve McDaniel and daughter 
Christmas Day. All spent the after- 
noon at the Boone County Airport. 

Pvt. Wilbur Owen Ryle spent the 
holidays with his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilbur Ryle. 



BURLINGTON RD. HOMEMAKERS 



Our deepest sympathy: to Mrs. 
Carr, member of our club, in the 
death of her father, Mr. Darby, of 
Burlington Road. 

The monthly meeting will be held 
at Mrs. Leonard Meece's on January 
11. Each member who is interest- 
ed in making hats, bring 1 yard 
Buckram, needles, thread, thimble, 
scissors and pins. 

In 1950, let's try to have the won- 
derful attendance we had in 1949. 
Publicity Chairman. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

LEO J. BROPHY, JR. 

Wishes tcr announce that his insurance office has 
been moved from the Tractor Building, Erlanger, 
Ky., to the New Post Office Building, Florence, Ky., 
and is now open for business. 

For general insurance of all kinds, you are invited 
to call at his office for rates and other information. 
Your business is earnestly solicited, and will be ap- 
preciated. 

LEO J. BROPHY, JR. 



GENERAL INSURANCE 



Phone Florence 187 



Florence, Ky. 



Quality Plumbing Fixtures 
MAKE YOUR BATHROOM 
MODERN 

Truly mod or a. efficient homes demand 
the ben in plumbing, end heating. Bar 
American-Standard Plumbing Fixtures 
and be sure of the best . . . mait your bath 
and powder room distinct ire, a room like 
the one shown here, that 70a can point to 
with pride. The superb Master Pembroke 
Bath, quiet Matter One-Piece Water 
Closet and convenient Companion Lata- 
torj assure rears of lajjajajaj satisfaction. 
See these beautiful units today ... in 
lustrous white or your choice of > wide 
Tarietr of loyely colors. 

Let Us Help You Build or Remodel ...Get Full Details Now 

We also handle American-Standard Heating Equipment, for all fuels, for 
radiator and warm air systems, for every size home. We will be glad to inspect 
your present heating and plumbing installations, and help you plan complete 
room modernization or replacement of single units, without cost or obligation. 
You can par for modernization out of income with our convenient finance plan. 
Complete sales and installation service. Come in ... or call . , , today. 




HEATING 
SUPPLIES 




• vrrLfB* 



FOURTH ST., COVINGTON, ill §900 



HEAD HIGH GRADE 
DAIRY CATTLE 



SAT., JAN. 14 

L0CATI0N-AT R. L BOWMAN FARM ON Y0UELL ROAD, JUST OFF 
LIMABURG-HEBRON ROAD. SEE ARROWS. 

HAVING DECIDED TO QUIT THE DAIRY BUSINESS, MR. R. L BOWMAN IS OFFERING FOR SALE 
HIS FINE HERD OF HIGH GRADE DAIRY CATTLE THAT HE HAS BUILT UP OVER A PERIOD OF 
YEARS. 

GENERAL DESCRIPTION 

This is a high grade herd, comprised of Holsteins, Guernseys, Jerseys and Swiss: Several have calves by 
side; others will be fresh by day of sale. There is not a finer or more productive herd of dairy cattle in 
Northern Kentucky, bangs tested and straight in every respect. Don't fail to see them: 

1 Large Holstein, 7 years old, calf by side; 4 Guernseys, 4 years old, calves by side; 1 Jersey, 5 years old, 
calf by side; 1 Holstein, fresh with second calf; 1 Guernsey, 5 years old, was fresh in October; 1 Holstein, 
5 years old, was fresh in October; 1 Guernsey and Jersey mixed, been fresh 8 weeks; 1 Jersey six years 
old, fresh in October; 1 Guernsey, 4 years old, be fresh by day of sale; 1 Holstein, a heavy springer, 3 
years old; 1 Jersey, 3 years old, giving good flow of milk; 1 Guernsey, 6 years old, a heavy springer; 1 
Holstein, 5 years old, a heavy springer; 1 Jersey, 4 years old, a heavy springer; 1 Jersey, 6 years old, a 
heavy springer; 1 Black Poll, 3 years old; 1 Hereford heifer, springer; 1 Black Poll bull calf, weigh 400 
lbs.; 1 Guernsey, 3 years old, heavy springer; 1 Holstein, 6 years old, was fresh in September; 1 Black 
Poll bull, 2 years old, a nice one; 1 Holstein cow, 3 years old, giving good flow of milk; 1 large Swiss, 5 
years old, heavy springer; 1 Guernsey, 7 years old, giving large flow of milk; 1 Guernsey, fresh with third 
calf; 1 Guernsey and Jersey mixed cow, 5 years old, springer; 1 Whiteface cow, fresh with calf by side. 

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS — About 14 ten-gallon milk cans; some milk pails, etc; approximately 4 tons 
Korean hay, baled. 

This farm of 108 acres with nice 8-room house, good dairy farm for 40 cows, concrete silo, 2.2 acres to- 
bacco base, all tractor land, will be offered for sale privately on or before day of sale. 

R. L. BOWMAN, Owner 

Sale Conducted By 

COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 



FLORENCE, KY. 
BRADFORD & WORTHINGTON, Auctioneers 



PHONES FLOR. 229-WAL. 671 

LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 



CARD OF THINKS 

We wish to express our sincere 
thanks to everyone who helped in 
any way during the death of our 
loved one, 

Allen M. Darby 

Especially do we wish to thank 
those who sent flowers, cards, food; 
to Rev.- Sam Reid for his consoling 
words; Hopeful choir for their 
beautiful songs; Hebron Masonic 
Lodge No. 757 F. & A. M. and Am- 
erican Legion Boone Post No. 4 for 
their services, and Philip Taliaferro 
funeral director for, the efficient 
manner in which the services were 
conducted. lt-pd. 

Mrs. Cora Darby and Family 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our sincere 
thanks to everyone who helped in 
any way during the death of our 
loved one, and to those who sent 
flowers, cards and food. 

Special thanks to Bro. Hunington 
for his consoling words; the pall- 
bearers and the choir for the beau- 
tiful songs rendered, and especially 
to Ralph Stith for conducting the 
funeral. lt-p 

Mrs. Herman Buckler and Family 



NEED 
MONEY 



SEE 

FAMILY FINANCE 

CORP. 

427 Madison Ave. 

Cov., Phone HEm. 2458 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H Emlock 2088 



EXECUTRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of John H. Taliaferro, de- 
ceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call 
and settle with the undersigned. 
Mary R. Rensler, 
26-2t* Executrix 



LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH US 

Large or Small 
FARMS - HOMES 

IF YOU WANT TO SELL OR BUY 

A HOME OR FARM CALL OR 

WRITE US 

BURNS REALTY 

Chas. and Ida Burns Brokers. 

DAY - AX 9854 - NITE 

2434 Madison Covington, Ky. 



NOTICE— CHANGE OF 
OFFICE HOURS 



L L K 




CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modernly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 
Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JC 1177 



WILMA DETTLING STUDIO 

(Formerly Stevens Studio) 

THE FINEST IN PORTRAITS 

Weddings, Babies, Anniversaries, Reproductions 

804 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, KY. AXtel 0119 



The SVA//NG is to 




IMPROVED HYBRIDS 



■**** ■.,. 



QnAe* Now!! 



L S. CHAMBERS 

Phone Burl. 436 Petersburg, Ky. 



Afore-fbr-ffour-momsf 
HODGE x/o6Xatef TRUE 



&,$?$ 



PRICED 

WITH THE 

LOWEST! 



L. 




Dodge "M-R-lei" Chassis Features 

bearings throughout. 

• CYCIEIOHDID IRAKE LININGS (no rivets) pro- 
long brake life. 

ad««fcWEgg 

. sArm-iocAno gas taws . . . Out«de the 
cab, NOT inside! 

j „iw sm..He column «£-» LfSi* 

STspeertratsmiions . . ■ P™^ 
iS, more unobstructed floor 
5£ greater safety of operatBn. 
I , Dt ~ o- under the center 

"MCHT-SWr HAHD M Att • . ^un ae ^ 

of the cowl • u -" gh L W a^d 1-ton models. 
S9E unobstrfci Cr space; easier 
passage through either cab door. 

Compare These New B-2 Series Dodk< 
for Feature, Price for Price, Value 
They're More-for-Your-Money . . . 
See Your Dodge Dealer 



Dodge "Job-Rated" Engine 
Features! 

• FAMOUS DODGE L-HEAD TRUCK ENGIHIS... 
"Job-Rated" for your loads; save gas, oil. 

• COMPLETELY SPLASH- AND DUST-PROOF 
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM . . . with high-oulput^ener- 
ator. Resistor-type spark plugs, and high-obtput 
coil, insure amazingly smooth engine operation; 
longer plug life. 

• EXHAUST VALVE SEAT INSERTS . . . resist 
wear and pitting; reduce valve grinding. 

• REPLACEABLE PREEITTED MAIN BEARINGS... 
reduce maintenance costs. 

• FULL-PRESSURE LUBRICATION . . . positive 
pressure to main, connecting rod and camshaft 
bearings and camshaft drive, prolongs engine life. 

• FULL-LENGTH CYLINDER COOLING . . . 4 RING 
ALUMINUM ALLOY PISTONS . . . OIL-BATH AIR 
CLEANER and many other money-saving features! 

S56 BASIC CHASSIS MODELS, RANGING 
FROM 4,250 TO 23,000 LBS., C.V.W. 



e "Job-Rated" Trucks . . . Feature 
for Value— with any other trucks! 

Any Way You Look at Them! 
. . and Save Money! 



liBERAl TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON YOUR PRESENT TRUCK 

HEBRON GARAGE 



HEBRON 



KENTUCKY 



-i 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



PUTS WATER IN HOUSE 

John Preston of Letcher county 
has taken advantage of a fresh- 
water spring to supply his home 
with running water. Because it is 



located in the hollow about 200 feet 
above the house, there is sufficient 
pressure to take care of all the 
conveniences of a home water sys- 
tem. County Agent Robert H. Fike 



SMITH'S GROCERY 



TELEPHONE BURLINGTON 74 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



said that Preston built a reservoir 
with a capacity of about 3,000 gal- 
lons. 



Can't Be Beat Flour 2$ lbs. $1.60 

Chocolate Chips, Bakers pkg. 20c 

Marshmallow Creme Ig. jar 17c 

1c Sale My-ty-Fine Puddings 4 for 24c 

Dried Apricots, 1 lb. cellophane pkg. 37c 

Frozen Haddock Fillets lb. 52c 

Frozen Fresh Peaches or Rhubarb ...pkg. 27c 

lc Sale Red Cross Macaroni or Spaghetti. .2 for lie 
Kale or Spinach, washed and trimmed. ...pkg. 22c 

Mineral Oil, Medium heavy pt. 40c 

Toni Creme Shampoo 25c and 49c 

Anahist, Relief of Colds and Hay Fever ...pkg. 60c 



TENNESSEE BEAUTY 
BERRIES RANK TOPS 

In the opinion of Charlie Cone 
of Marshall county, Tennessee 
Beauty strawberries have several 
desirable qualities over Aromas. 

The two kinds of berries were 
grown on level ground in the same 
field where fertility was high and 
phosphate used for the top dress- 
ing. Cultivated alike, they were 
also sprayed for the control of in- 
sects. The Tennessee Beauty 'var- 
iety produced 370 crates per acre, 
and the Aromas, 230 crates. Aver- 
age crate net price was about $4.50. 

Mr. Cone pointed out to Farm 
Agent J. Homber Miller that the 
Tennessee Beauty berries not only 
paid him about $648 more for the 
crop, but also required picking only 
every three days, while the Aromas 
had to be picked every day in warm 
weather. 



Because of her interest in learn- 
ing to sew in her homemakers club, 
the family of Mrs. Marguerite Seel- 
horst of Greenup county presented 
her with an electric sewing ma- 
chine. 



Classified Ads. 



FOR SALE— 51 shoats, weigh 100 to 
125 lbs. each. Charles White,' 
Highway 20, Petersburg, Ky., R. 
1. 26-2t-p 



RADIO REPAIRS at reasonable 
rates. COIonial 1121. 509 Scott 
St. tf. 



FOR SALE: — Kalamazoo range, in 
good condition. Mrs. Sherman 
Burcham, Grant, Ky. Tel. Burl. 
481. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE — First and second crop 
of alfalfa hay, alfalfa and tim- 
othy mixed, oa*ts hay, straw. At 
barn or delivered. Wayman Step- 
hens, Lawrenceburg, Ind., R. 1. 
Aurora 292-R. lt-p 



SHEEP FOR SALE— 39 bred ewes, 2 
registered Southdown rams. C. 
R. Koch and Thomas Clifford, 
Petersburg, Ky. lt-p 



FOR SALE — Six nice 9-week-old 
pigs. Can be seen any time. New- 
ell Walls, Crescent Springs, Ky. 
Call Dixie 8069-M. 26-2t-p 



Men and women of Martin coun- 
ty made a tour of farms in Law- 
rence county in search of dairy 
cattle. 



l lllll l . lllii L llll . li )MMN i' '. ; , - . l .*W.-W'- I .W 



*Wcvim and (fattfo wiffo & 
PERFECTION 

Kerosene 

PORTABLE 
HEATER 






«J» in p* 



/ 



Oimple to use, easy to carry, these Perfection Port- 
able Heaters give you QUICK HEAT where you want 
it without overheating other rooms. 

Attractively designed, each is built of quality material 
for long life. 10 to 12 hours of heat from a gallon 
of kerosene — that's real fuel economy, too. 

Burlington Hardware 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of Amanda E. Tanner, 
deceased are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Wm. P. McEvoy, 
25-2t-p Administrator 



NOTICE! 



I will collect garbage, trash, etc., 
on Tuesday and Saturday of each 
week in Hebron. Please place near 
street or highway. lt-p 

R. L. SOLOMON! 
Box 36 Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 



*><& 



FOR 

.BARGAINS 



YOU CAN FIND 
THEM HERE 
READING THESE ADS 



FOR SALE— Creek gravel. Bernard 
Sebree, Woolper Road. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 7 shoats, 110-125 lbs. 
Will trade for corn. Presser & 
Feldhaus, Union, Ky., R. 1. Box 
49. lt-pd 



FOR SALE: — Kalamazoo combina- 
tion coal and gas white porcelain 
tabletop range; 60-inch cabinet 
sink; two 30-inch matching cab- 
inet bases. Geo. Boh, Erlanger, 
Ky., R. 4. Flor. 445. 26-2* 



A BARGAIN— New 6V 2 ft. Love tan- 
dem pull type disc harrow. Special 
price $150.00. Erlanger Tractor 
Co., Erlanger, Ky. It* 



LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE 



FOR OLD WASHER 



NATIONALLY FAMOUS 




0d& 



k^f 



H*i 



Ww*e* £01VP£/C£/ 



: Check These Features! 

> 3 COATS OF PORCELAIN ON TOP 

8-pound capacity tub, finished inside and out with 

* durable porcelain Easy to clean! 

y PRECISION-CUT TEMPERED STEEL GEARS 

r Gear case mechanism operates quietly in bath of 
oil, force-feed lubrication to bearingsabove oil line. 

^ WRINGER TOUCH RELEASE BAR 

May be operated from any angle or position. The 
slighest touch releases roll tension. 

/ ONE-PIECE CHASSIS CONSTRUCTION 

Electrically welded chassis supports gear case as- 
,..' . sembly and washer tub, assuring perfect alignment. 

* NON-TANGLING AGITATOR 

Extra-large non-tangling agitator. Scientifically- 
designed wings . . . gives superior washing action 
without tangling clothes. 

^VIGOROUS WASHING AT ANY LEVEL 

May be operated with successful results at ANY 

water level, with ANY amount of clothes up to 
8 pounds. 

f STURDY, HEAVY DUTY WRINGER 

Extra large, soft Balloon wringer rolls that won't 

* break buttons Wrings a sheet or handkerchief 
equally dry. 

FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY 






$1.50 A WEEK 

CLORE'S MODERN APPLIANCES 



Tel. Burl. 1023 



Burlington, Ky. 



NOTICE — Clore's Modern Appliances will be open 6 days a week 8:30 a. m. to 
6 p. m. and Monday, Wednesday and Saturday nights until 9 p. m. Other even- 
ings by appointment. Call Burlington 1923. Effective immediately. 



FOR SALE— 1947 Farmall B, excell- 
ent condition, with plows, disc 
harrow and cultivators. Call 
Webb Smith at Erlanger Tractor 
Co. Dixie 8092. It* 



FOR SALE— 140 bales soybean hay. 
Call THatcher 2864. lt-p 



FOUND— Man's billfold on Conner's 
lane with valuable papers. For 
information call Hebron 2177. lp 



SILOS — Erect a Kalamazoo Rib- 
stone silo. For Prices and in- 
formation, call A. R. Kwozalla, 
Erlanger, Ky. R. 4. Flor. 493. 1* 



WANTED TO BUY OR RENT— 
Small house, lot, farm or acre- 
age near Florence on Dixie or 
good highway. Violet Farm Sup- 
plies, West Somerset, Ky. lt-p 



DAIRY COWS— All sold out. An- 
other shipment of heavy-produc- 
ing Brown Swiss and Holstein 
cows will be received next week. 
DAIRY AND POULTRY FEED— 
Special for one week, Chicken 
litter $1.40 per 100 lbs. When you 
buy General Feeds you buy the 
best; 100% No. 1 grain. It will 
please you and you will save. 
GENERAL DISTRIBUTORS, 30 E. 
Second St., Covington, Ky. Open 
Sundays. alt* 



WANTED TO BUY— Several thous- 
and feet of oak, ash, and walnut, 
in the tree. Florence 419. 23-tf. 

FOR RENT— Chain saws with one 
man, $3.50 per hour. 1 Phone Flor. 
419. 23-tf. 



TREES TRIMMED topped and re- 
moved. Stevens Forestry Service, 
Florence, Ky. Phone 419 or JU 
5553. 23-tf. 



FOR SALE— All kinds oak lumber, 
fencing planks of all kinds; all 
types of dressed lumber. Stevens 
Lumber Dealers. Flor. 419. 23-tf 



FOR SALE— 100 tons of hay; 5 
choice Angus bull calves. J. C. 
Acree, East Bend. Burl. 680. lp 



FOR SALE— 1 bottle gas range; one 
Hotpoint pressure cooker, 6-qt.; 
V\ h. p. electric motor. Norman 
Herbstreit, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. Tel. 
Heb. 2338. lt-p 



LOST — Female fox hound, black, 
white and tan, lost Dec. 18 at 
Verona; name on collar. Reward. 
James V. Tupman, Florence, Ky., 
R. 1. Tel. Burl. 635-X. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Four nice turkey gob- 
blers, for stock purposes. Milton 
Frederick, new road, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. lt-p 



HOTPOINT 6 CU. FT. REFRIGER- 
ATOR — Good condition; also 
Tappan gas range. Reasonable. 
Clore's Modern Appliances, Bur- 
lington 1023. It-* 



FOR SALE— 20-inch cast iron hot 
air furnace, used only 1 season. 
Price $50.00. Ralph Sutter, Sand- 
ers Drive, Florence, Ky. 26-2t-p 



JEEP— 4-wheel drive, 1948; side 
curtains, rear seat, radio, 17,000 
miles; like new, extra tire and 
wheel. For sale, or trade for late 
model car or y 2 ton panel truck. 
Will take or give difference. Eng- 
land's, 909 Madison Ave., Coving- 
ton, Ky. Co 3271. a26-2t-* 



FOR SALE— Apples, eating and 
cooking, $1.00 bu. and up; Red 
Triumph potatoes, large, $2.00 per 
bu. Sterling Rouse, iy 2 miles 
from Limaburg on new road. Tel. 
Burl. 635-X. 26-4t-p 



TENANT WANTS FARM— Will work 
by month or share crop. Andy 
Sper, Burlington, Ky., R. 1. lt-p 



HAND SAWS — Set, sharpened, 
scissors, knives, hedge shears 
sharpened. Reasonable prices. 
Dutch Reibling, U. S. 42, 1% miles 
from intersection, Florence, Ken- 
tucky. 21-tf 



IMMEDIATE DELIVERY — New 
Ford tractors complete with 
starter and lights $1250.00; with 
new plow, new disk and new cult- 
ivator $1750.00. New H Farmalls 
$1750.00. New Super A Farmalls 
$1285. Several good used tract- 
ors, disks, plows, cultivators; hay 
and grain elevators. We can 
supply every thing needed to 
farm. We can save you money. 
See us before you buy. DEMAREE 
TRACTOR SALES, Roads 29 and 
50, ; Versailles, Indiana. 20-10t-p 



FOR SALE— Ear corn, alfalfa and 
timothy hay. Nelson Markesbery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 2492. 19tf 



HANDSAWS resharpened and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Potver chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedom's Maytag Sales and 
Seivice, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



FOR] RENT— Chain saws, by the 
day. Hagedorn's, 856 Dixie High- 
way, Erlanger, Ky. I8tf 



FOR SALE— 1936 Ford ,one owner. 
THatcher 2864. lt-p 



INCOME TAX ASSISTANT— Re- 
ports prepared. 30 years' experi- 
ence. W. G. Hargis, 34th and 
Graff St., Colonial 7244, Inde- 
pendence 6488. 26-3t-* 



NOTICE— Clore's Modern Appli- 
ances will be open 6 days a week, 
8:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. and Monday, 
Wednesday and Saturday nights 
until 9 p. m. Other evenings by 
appointment. Call Burlington 
1023. Effective immediately. It* 



CERTIFIED AND TESTED TO- 
BACCO SEED FOR SALE as in 
the past 10 years. Again I have C. 
C. Worthington No. 16, 22, 24, 41A, 
and Warner's Golden Burley Root 
Rot Resistant tobacco seed. This 
year at Conner's Market, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Harold Conner. 26-tf. 



ATTENTION— For quick efficient 
electrical repairs and installation 
of new services, also new house 
wiring, call C. C. Ashcraft, Flor- 
ence 2424. Free estimates given. 
26-4-tp. 



ENROLL DURING JANUARY in 
Blue Cross Hospitalization thru 
Boone County Farm Bureau. 
Family rates $24.25 per year; most 

t hospital expenses covered. Get 
further information. John E. 
Crigler; Agent, Burlington, Ken- 
tucky. 26-3t-* 



WASHERS, Refrigerators, Gas 
Stoves and Oil Stoves in good 
shape, reconditioned trade-ins; 
reasonable. Clore's Modern Ap- 
pliances. Burl. 1023. It-* 



FOR SALE — 3 rooms of furniture, 
couch, dinette, wood cook stove. 
Will sell cheap. Tel. Flor. 4602. 1* 



FOR SALE— 100 bales of soybean 
hay $1.00 bale; International 
power unit 20 h. p. fully equipped 
A-l shape. Price $300 or trade 
on new or used Ford tractor. 
Robke Bros., Taylor Mill Rd., Cov- 
ington, Ky. Colonial 2867. 26-2p 



CHICKS AND HATCHING EGGS 
eggs from high producing, pul- 
lorum-tested Reds. Breeders im- 
munized against Newcastle. Chicks 
from such flocks make money. 
Grant Maddox, Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 384. eow26-5t.p 



PAPER HANGING AND PAINTING 
— A-l work; reasonable rates; 
samples shown on request. Phone 
Florence 540 after 6 p. m. Roy 
Butler, Florence, Ky. 26-4t-pd. 



INSURANCE SERVICES— Boone Co 
Farm Bureau now offers its mem- 
bers life insurance, auto and truck 
insurance (largest in Kentucky), 
fire and windstorm coverage, 
comprehensive liability insurance 
and Blue Cross Hospitalization. 
John E. Crigler, Agent, Burling- 
ton, Ky. 26-tf 



STOP IN AND SEE- 
THE NEW 

BbbbIibbze 

HOME FREEZERS 



SILOS — Erect a Kalamazoo Rib- 
stone silo. 10% discount if ordered 
before January 1. For prices and 
information, call A. R. Kwozalla, 
Erlanger, Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 33tf 



FINE WATCH & CLOCK REPAIR— 
First class work, guaranteed, good 
service. Give us a trial. Huber's 
Jewelry, 124 Dixie Highway, Er- 
langer, Ky. 35-tf 



HOLIDAY SPECIALS— Permanents, 
$6.50 permanent for $4.50. Mar-Lu 
Beauty Shop, Florence, Ky., 271 

. Dixie Highway. Phone Florence 
125. 23-6t* 



FOR SALE-^Heating system, 5-sec- 
tion boiler with j acker, stoker, 
circulating pump, 3 radiators, 150* 
pipe and fittings; water pump; 
glass-lined hot water tank; coal 
water heater. Herbert Coleman, 
Box 176, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. Tel. 
Heb. 2391. 25-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE-^7 heifers and 8 steers, 
weigh about 300 lbs. each. O. L. 
Easton, 2% miles east of Devon 
on Bristol Road. Tel. Ind. 6216. 
25-2-p. 



FOR SALE— One baby basinett on 
stand; play pen; both in good 
condition. Everett Lancaster, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Heb. 
3151. 25-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Duo-Therm oil heater 
with blower, piping and two 50- 
gallon drums; 3-burner Florence 
oil stove; high chair. All very 
good condition. Call Florence 
785-X. 25-2t-pd 



FOR SALE: — 6-room heater, used 
part of one season; cheap. Harry 
Ashcraft, Grant, Ky. Phone Burl. 
487. 25-2t-p 



FOR SALE — 5-room Kenmore oil 
heater with blower; half price; 
like new. Call Flor. 431. Myles S. 
Weiss. 26-4t-p 




PRICES START AT 

.75 

$2.0) A WEEK 




Model C 12 

$369.50 

If you have been reading and 
thinking about home freezers . , ,' 
if you have been waiting to see 
what the leader was going to do- 
then come in now and see the 
thrilling new Deepfreeze home 
freezers, now on display at our 
store. Find out what they can do 
to bring you a new and better 
way of life! 

COME INI SEE THEM TODAY AT 



CLOSE'S MODERN APPLIANCES 

NEXT TO POST OFFICE 
Phone Burl. 102 Burlington, Ky. 



ONIY MOTOR FRODUCTS CORPORATION CAN MAKE A DllPfMlZl HOME fREEZER 



NOTICE — Clore's Modern Appliances will be 
open 6 days a week 8:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. and 
Monday, Wednesday and Saturday nights until 
9 p. m. Other evenings by appointment. Call 
Burlington 1023. Effective immediately. 



POST HOLES dug by power, 12-inch 
auger. See Ed Sandlin, Union, 
Ky. 26-2t-p 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— Be sure 
your insurance policy protects 
against loss by wind as well as 
fire. Call Leo J. Brophy, Jr. 9 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. Dixie 8172 or 
Burlington 343. 50-tf. 



FOR PROFITABLE PRODUCTION 

use Unique Feeds. Roberts Bros., 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Hebron 
3142. 46t f. 



FOR QUICK EFFICIENT Plumbing 
and Heating repairs or new in- 
stallations, call Flor. 593. Tri- 
County Heating and Plumbing 
Co - 34-tf. 



RADIO REPAIRING— Dixie Electric* 
Shop, 404 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, Ky. Phone Dixie 8156. tf. 



FOR lELECTRIC WORK— Call Earl 
Waters, Walton 567 or Florence 
528, t f. 



INSURANCE— For all Insurance 
needs, fire, auto, hospitalization 
and u * e insurance call Burlington 
343; or Dixie 8172, or come to 9 
Dixjle Highway. Leo J. Brophy, 
Jr., Insurance Agency. 20-tf. 



FOR JSALE — Used washers, gas or 
electric, guaranteed 1 year. Hage- 
dorn's Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Dixie 7113. n-tf. 



FOR RENT— Floor sanders and 

edgers; paint sprayers and floor 

polishers; day or nigh*. Hage-, 

dorn Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 

Highway, Brlanger, Ky. 13-tt 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. 
Owens, Pure Drugs, Pike and 
Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 9351 and 9352. 23tf-c 



FOR SALE— Dounie toed wagon, 
good condition. Reasonable. 
Fred Taylor, Union, Ky., R. 1. Tel 
Flor. 750. . 25-2t-p 



TOBACCO GROWERS, ATTEN- 
TION: I am at home every night 
and will be glad to give you any 
information I can concerning the 
Carrollton Tobacco Market. Also 
will be glad to arrange getting a 
truck for you. Your business is 
appreciated no matter how large 
or small. Phone Dave Gaines, 
Hebron 2231. 22-tf. 



FOR SALE— Large table model 
radio, Gloriatone $10; Honeywell 
Thermostat for coal furnace, $10; 

heatrola, heats 3 rooms, $8. 926 
Leonard St., Covington. Phone 
HE 0618. 24-3t-pd 



TWENTY YEARS in radio servicing 
W. M. STEPHENSON, Radio 
Specialist, 509 Scott Blvd., Cov- 
ington. COIonial 1121. tf. 



PLEASE READ! 

NEW RULES FOR CLASSIFIED AD. 

USERS OF THE BOONE COUNTY 

RECORDER. EFFECTIVE 

IMMEDIATELY 

lc PER WORD PER INSERTION 

UP TO 25 WORDS— OVER 25 

WORDS, 2c PER WORD 

Minimum charge 25c 

How To Figure Ad: Count each 
word or figure up to 25 words for 
a total of 25c; all words over the 
25 limit will be charged at 2c per 
word. For example your advertise- 
ment had 30 words, .your charge 
would be 35c. 

All Classified Advertising 
MUST BE PATO IN ADVANCE 



FOR SALE — Osborne electric meat 
grinder, 600-lb. capacity $200. E. 
C. Bowen, Union, Ky. Tel. Flor. 
297. 23-6t-pd. 



FOR SALE— Chunk comb honey, 
25c lb. Darnell's Grocery, be- 
tween Erlanger and Florence, 940 
Dixie Highway. 23-4t-p 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair call Flor. 645. Charles 
Melton, Florence, Ky. 15-tf. 



NEW and USED 
FURNITURE 

SPECIAL THIS WEEK ON 

BEDROOM SUITES 




DIXIE BARGAIN HOUSE 

221 Pike St. Cov. Co. 1750 



BATHTUBS 

Delco Water Pumps, Plumbing 
and Electric Supplies 



Wholesale 
Only 



BLUE GRASS 




T24-6 PIKE | 
HE B72« 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 
U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



I 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDS 



>SSS&fl 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



4J.V8 



VOLUME 74 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



NUMBER 2? 



March Of Dimes 
Drive Underway 
In Boone County 

County Chairman 
Selects Precinct Workers 
For Campaign. 

Ben F. Zimmer, Jr., local director 
of the Kentucky Chapter of the 
National Foundation for Infantile 
Paralysis, Inc., has opened the cam- 
paign for "The March of Dimes" 
commencing January 14th and con- 
tinuing through January 31, 1950. 
The quota for Boone County has 
been set at $2,000.00. 

Boone County has been very fort- 
unate during 1949. While Kentucky 
had 670 cases, Boone County had 
only 2, Campbell and Kenton Coun- 
ty had fifty or more. Approximate- 
ly one-third of the cases in Ken- 
tucky will be held over for years 
to come. This, plus the ever in- 
creasing new cases, created a great- 
er demand this year than ever be- 
fore. 

The following persons have been 
appointed by Mr. Zimmer as chair- 
men of their respective communi- 
ties: 

Burlington, R. I. Rouse; Walton- 
Verona, Dave Tanner; Florence, 
Mrs. George Morith; Constance, 
Mrs. Martha Clayton; Petersburg, 
Jack Ryle. 

Chairman for other communities 
in the county will be named in the 
next issue of this paper. 

Howard B. Thompson and Stanley 
LaGory have been appointed as 
field representatives, handling dis- 
tribution of material and money 
cans. Clarence West of Florence, 
program director of station WLW 
will handle public relations. 

For entertainment there will be 
two basketball games. One will be 
played between Burlington and 
Florence. Players must be over 35 
years old. The public is requested 
to come and see your stars of yest- 
eryear. These games will be very 
entertaining. 

Mrs. George Morith,, Florence 
chairman and her Workers are mak- 
ing plans for a "March of Dimes 
Ball" for the young folk. Complete 
plans have not been completed at 
this writing. 

Those in rural sections who have 
not been contacted by one of the 
workers, and who desire to contri- 
bute to this worthy cause, may do 
so by sending their contributions to 
the following places: Polio, care Ben 
F. Zimmer, Jr., Florence, Ky; Citizns 
Bank, Grant; Hebron Bank, Hebron 
and Union Deposit Bank, Union. 
All donations mailed to the above 
named places should be marked 
"Polio." Anyone desiring a receipt 
for their contribution can have one 
upon request. 

Mr. Zimmer urges everyone to 
support this most worthy cause. 



Mrs. Dorothy Gulley arrived by 
plane from Baltimore to spend a 
few days with Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd 
Gulley, of Union, prior to leaving 
for Florida with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Haley, of Coving- 
ton. 



Seal Sale Officials 
Express Gratitude 
For Local Support 

X-Ray Unit Planned For 
County Early Next 
Summer, Is Report. 

Officials of the Boone County 
Tuberculosis Association wish to ex- 
press their sincere appreciation to 
the people of Boone County for 
their generous support of the re- 
cent seal sale. 

Your contribution is helping to 
support Boone County patients who 
are now being cared for in the san- 
itorium at Hazelwood and it is help- 
ing to fight TB through education 
research. 

It is the plan of the local associ- 
ation to have an X-ray unit in the 
county early next summer to furn- 
ish free X-ray examinations for all. 
This is the only sure way to detect 
tuberculosis. 

Boone County can be proud of 
the fact that it stands at the top 
of the state in the seal sale per 
capita and in order to maintain 
this splendid record the committee 
composed of Sibbia Reimer, chair- 
man, Kathryn Cropper, treasurer, 
and Ralph Maurer, publicity chair- 
man, urges those who have failed 
to make their contribution to do so 
now. It is still not too late to help 
in this great cause. 

Remember that eighty percent of 
all donations stays in the county 
and that none of it is spent for 
salaries — but for -support of sani- 
torium patients, education and re- 
search. 



Holbrook-Remley 

Miss Mamie Marie Holbrook, at- 
tractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
John Holbrook, of Burlington and 
Mr. Melton Remley, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Claude E. Remley, Br., of 3210 
Graves Ave., Latonia, were married 
last Saturday, January 14th in the 
chapel of the Louisville Bible Col- 
lege by Professor R. T. Drake. 

The bride is a graduate of Bur- 
lington High School and was em- 
ployed by the Boone County Board 
of Education as an assistant to the 
superintendent. 

The groom is a graduate of 
Holmes High School, Covington and 
is employed by Theiman Bros. Groc- 
ery in Cincinnati. 

After a brief honeymoon the 
happy young coupled returned to 
107 East 15th St., Covington, where 
they will make their home. 



Firemen's Auxiliary 
Plan Pillow Slip 
Bingo January 19th 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Flor- 
ence Fire Department annoimce 
their monthly Pillow Slip Bingo 
Social to be held at the Fire Hall 
and Community Center on Thurs- 
day evening, January 19, 1950 at 
8:00 p. m. given for the benefit of 
the Community Center Building 
Fund. A very special invitation is 
extended to the general public to 
attend. There will be a free Cover- 
All game at 8:00 p. m. followed by 
30 straight line games. During the 
course of the evening there will be 
two special cover-all games with 
attractive prizes. Mrs. Bessie Zim- 
mer, Mrs. Clara Scott and Mrs. Vir- 
ginia Harris are serving on the com- 
mittee as announced by Mrs. Lewis 
Houston, President of the Auxiliary. 

Mrs Henrietta Roberts, Mrs. 
Thelma Smith and Mrs. Lottie Tan- 
ner are serving on the committee 
for the Plastic Party sponsored by 
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Flor- 
ence Volunteer Fire Department 
given at the Fire Hall and Com- 
munity Center on Monday evening, 
January 23, 1950 for the benefit of 
the Community Center Fund. You 
and your friends are invited to 
spend a pleasant evening. Starting 
time is set for 8:00 p. m. 



Hebron Fire Department 
Elects 1950 Officers 



The Hebron Fire Department held 
its regular meeting Wednesday 
night, January 11. The main event 
was the annual election of officers 
for the forthcoming year. Officers 
elected are as follows: 

Chief, Earl M. Aylor; Assistant 
Chief, Robt. Goodridge; Captain, 
Louis C. Hossman; Assistant Cap- 
tain, Howard Ledford; Lieutenant, 
Nate Davis; Secretary, N. S. Furn- 
ish; Assistant Secretary, James L. 
Tanner; Treasurer, Mrs. Hallie 
Herbstreit. Directors, S. M. Graves 
C. T. Tanner, John Conner, Tom 
Masters, Wm. Watts. 

Chief Aylor appointed Vernon 
Masters as his engineer and Carroll 
Lee Masters as his Assistant En- 
gineer. 

The next regular meeting will be 
held Wednesday night, February 8 

Everyone is invited to attend the 
meetings which are held on the sec- 
ond Wednesday night of each 
month. 



NEW FLASHER LIGHTS 
WILL BE USED BY STATE 
HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

Blue flasher lights appearing on 



Kentucky highways this winter will 
signed the approach of snow re- 
moval equipment operated by the 
State Highway Department. 

W. P. Ringo, Department traffic 
director, said all snow plows and 
other snow removal equipment will 
be equipped with the blue lights 
which have been adopted by the 
majority of state highway depart- 
ments following their approval by 
the American Association of State 
Highway officials. 

"This is the first year blue flasher 
lights have been used on our ap- 
proximately 200 pieces of snow re- 
moval machinery," Ringo said. 
"They are not to be confused with 
traffic lights. However, motorists 
should drive with extra caution 
when snow equipment is approach- 
ing and give the operators plenty 
of room. Some of this machinery is 
equipped with sharp blades which 
whirling snow can hide." 



TANNERS ENTERTAIN 



Mrs. Ira Tanner and daughter, 
Miss Lucille entertained with a six 
o'clock birthday dinner for Miss 
Marguerite Tanner and Mrs. H. S. 
Tanner. The following guests were 
present, Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. 
Rouse, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Russ, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. C. Tanner, Mrs. Lillie 
Youell, Miss Frieda Marks, Mrs. Ora 
Tanner and daughter Marguerite 
and Lucille. 

The honor guests received many 
lovely gifts, and an enjoyable even- 
ing was spent by all present. 



Walton Bearcats 
Upset Hazard Five 
In Hard-Fought Game 

Eagles Trounce Grant 
County Team By Score 
of 68-41. 



One of the biggest upsets in Ken- 
tucky basketball occurred last Fri- 
day night when the Walton Bear- 
cats defeated the Hazard five, who 
are coached by Homer Lee Osborne, 
former Walton star, 43 to 41, on the 
losers' floor. But in a "let-down" 
game the following night the Bear- 
cats bowed to Leslie County High, 
in Hyden, 55 to 46. The Burlington 
Eagles added their sixth straight 
win by defeating Williamstown 68 
to 41 last Friday night. The Knights 
of Florence added a win by trounc- 
ing the Silver Grove Trains 61 to 
50, while losing to Simon Kenton 
62 to 34. Ludlow walked over the 
Hebron Cardinals 63 to 31 and New 
Haven lost a heart-breaker to Mil- 
ton 40 to 39. 

Bearcats Over Hazard 

Vest of Walton poured through 16 
points to lead his team to their 43 
to 41 win over the strong Hazard 
team, which is rated twelfth in the 
state. Greer, Hazard's elongated 
center made 22 for the losers. The 
game was close throughout, with a 
4 to 4 score at the quarter and 16 
to 16 at halftime. 

Walton traveled from Hazard to 
meet the Leslie County basketeers 
on Saturday night, and suffered 
their second defeat of the season 
55 to 46. Click was high for the 
losers with 13 points. 

Eagles Take Williamstown 

Bill Cave, tall Burlington senior, 
paced the Eagles' scoring parade 
with 23 points, as they won easily 
over Williamstown 68 to 41, at Bur- 
lington last Friday night. Ryle 
tossed through 18 and Sonny Ock- 
erman added 15 markers. Scrog- 
bins made 16 and Hall 13 for the 
losers. 

Knights Win and Lose 

Markesbery was hot again as he 
scored 25 points for the Florence 
five in their win over Silver Grove 
61 to 50, last Tuesday night. Fill- 
hardt had 22 for the losers. 

Ludlow moved into an early lead 
and went on to defeat the Hebron 
Cardinals 63 to 31, last Tuesday 
night. Nutter tallied 16 points for 
the Panthers, while Tanner had 9 
for the Cardinals. 

Coming Games 

January 20 — Burlington at Fal- 
mouth. 

January 20 — Walton at Simon 
Kenton. , 

January 20 — Florence at New Ha- 
ven. 

January 20 — Hebron at Critten- 
den. 

January 24 — Hebron at Holy 
Cross. 

January 24 — Burlington at Simon 
Kenton. 

All Games Standing 

Won Lost 

Walton 10 2 

Burlington 8 4 

Florence 5 9 

Hebron 3 7 

New Haven 11 

Boone Conference 

Won Lost 

Walton ; 3 

Hebron 2 

Burlington 2 2 

Florence 1 2 

New Haven 4 



Burlington Coach Named 
Delegate To 34th District 
Athletic Ass'n. Meeting 

Ralph G. Maurer, coach of the 
Burlington High School basketball 
team, has been named delegate 
from the thirty-fourth district to 
the Kentucky High School Athletic 
Association meeting to be held in 
Louisville during the Kentucky Ed- 
ucational Association meeting, it 
was announced by Theo. Sanford, 
commissioner of the K. H. S. A. A. 
Rector A. Jones, principal of Flor- 
ence, was named alternate delegate. 



State Income Tax Man 
Will Visit County Jan. 30 

A field representative of the State 
Department of Revenue will be in 
Burlington at the courthouse, to 
assist the farmers in preparing their 
1949 Kentucky State income tax re- 
turns. 

This service is absolutely free 
and the Department of Revenue 
urges the taxpayers of this county 
to see the representative, and let 
him help them with their income 
tax problems. 



Morris Dept. Store 
Open For Business 

The Morris Department Store, 
Erlanger is open for business as 
usual with the same high grade 
merchandise and nationally adver- 
tised lines at reasonable prices. 

The stock room of the store was 
recently damaged by fire, but has 
not affected the business carried on 
by the firm. 



Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Allen, of Flor- 
ence were pleasant callers at The 
Recorder office Saturday afternoon. 
Mrs. Allen has served for several 
years as our Florence correspond- 
ent. 



Livestock And Tools 
Will Be Offered At 
Auction January 21 

Paul Chaney and L. H. Congleton 
will dissolve partnership when they 
offer a number of purebred Here- 
ford, Angus, Guernsey and Shot- 
horn cattle, team and tools at auc- 
tion Saturday, January 21st at the 
farm known as (Fonnie Easton 
place) three miles west of Burling- 
ton, Ky., on Highway 18. 

Additional articles to be sold at 
the sale not advertised in this issue 
are five tons of mixed baled hay, 
and one good 3-horse Oliver disc 
harrow. 

For a complete list of the sale see 
advertisement on another page of 
this issue. 



Burlington Lodge 

To Confer M. M. Degree 

Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & A. 
M. will confer the M. M. degree at 
its regular meeting, Thursday, Jan- 
uary 26th, it was announced by 
Alvin Clore, Master. 

Degree work will be conducted in 
the courthouse at Burlington, with 
a cordial invitation extended to all 
Master Masons to attend. 

Robert Ellis, director of the de- 
gree team urges all members of the 
cast to be present for final rehears- 
al Monday, January 23rd at the 
courthouse. 



Eroded Chapter Will 
Sponsor Card Party 

The Evadell Chapter O. E. S. will 
sponsor a card party at the Ma- 
sonic Hall, Hebron, January 28th, 
beginning at 8:00 p. m. 

The public ia cordially invited and- 
members of Eastern Star and Ma- 
sons are urged to attend. 

Refreshments will be served. 



Truck Load Limits 
Placed By Fiscal 
Court on Local Roads 



Three-Ton Limit Placed 
On County Maintained 
Roads To April 15th. 

Truck operation using Boone 
County roads from this date until 
April 15th, 1950 will be required to 
keep their load limit to three tons 
on roads maintained by the Boone 
County Road Department. 

The above ruling was issued by 
the Boone Fiscal Court at a recent 
meeting of the body, and will be 
enforced by officials of the county. 

This measure is being taken by 
the court to protect and save the 
roads of Boone County during the 
winter months. Roads were dam- 
aged in recent years by overloaded 
trucks, costing the county thous- 
ands of dollars to repair. 

The above restrictions applies to 
all rural blacktop roads and other 
county roads, but does not apply to 
State or Federal Highways in the 
County. Truckers will not be per- 
mitted to haul over three tons over 
and above the weight of their 
truck. 

An advertisement issued by the 
Boone fiscal court appears on an- 
other page of this issue. 



P.-T. A. District Meeting 
Set Wednesday, Jan. 25th 

The mid-winter conference of the 
Sixth District of Ky. Congress of 
Parent-Teacher Association will be 
held at the First Methodist Church, 
Fifth and Greenup Sts., Covington 
on Wednesday, January 25. 

The local presidents are to give 
reports of their associations at the 
morning session which is scheduled 
for 10:00 a. m. 

At the afternoon session a panel 
of local business men will discuss 
the topic "Where Is America Head- 
ed?" Edward S. Bale will be the 
moderator. The other participants 
will be Jack Becker, Andrew W. 
Clark, Harry Perkins and Jack Rov- 
er. 

Reservation are to be made by 
Saturday, January 21 with Mrs. 
Franz E. Williams, 628 Third St., 
Silver Grove; Mrs. Morris J. Hat- 
field, 1610 May Street, Covington or 
Mrs. Bernard J. Rosing, 147 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. 

Mrs. J. H. Kees, District president 
will preside over the business ses- 
sion and Mrs. John F. Crowell, pro- 
gram chairman will introduce the 
panel participants. 



Tobacco Market 
Shows Slight Gain 
During Monday Sales 

Market Remains Within 
Few Cents of Season's 
Low, According to Reports 

Kentucky tobacco markets show- 
ed a slight increase in Monday's 
averages, but prices remained with- 
in a few cents of the season's low 
point, according to reports. 

The State Department of Agricul- 
ture reported a statewide average 
of $43.99 a hundredweight as mar- 
kets opened for the seventh week 
of auctions. Friday's average was 
$43.76. 

Volume was up on slight despite 
four-hour sales, a half-hour longer 
than those of last week. 

A total of 242,844 pounds of bur- 
ley was sold Monday at the Cov- 
ington Independent Tobacco Ware- 
house, Erlanger for $105,932.38, an 
average of $43.82 a hundredweight. 
The high basket sold at $61.00 and 
the low sold at $12.00 a hundred- 
weight. 

Carrollton sold a total of 944,098 
pounds Monday for $414,495.17, an 
average of $43.90 a hundredweight, 
according to a report from the mar- 
keting division of the State De-t 
partment of Agriculture. 

Howard Lizer, of Burlington sold 
1000 pounds of burley at Mar- 
shall-Harris, Carrollton on Thurs- 
day for an average of $57.57. High 
basket sold for $61.00 and low was 
$44.00. 

C. L. and W. H. Lancaster of Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 1, sold 2,186 pounds 
of tobacco Friday, January 13 for an 
average of $6*.27 at the Brite Lite 
Tobacco Warehouse No. 2, Carroll- 
ton, Ky. 

The following high crop- averages 
were reported by the Kentuckiana 
Warehouse Co., Carrollton: 

Allen Rogers sold 1686 pounds for 
an average of $59.73. 

Wm. Burns, sold 3096 pounds for 
an average of $54.60. 

/Geo. Wernz sold 1656, pounds for 
an average of $53.00. 

H. Brady & E. E. Klopp sold 508 
pounds for an average of $51.59. 

Klopp & Klopp sold 2122 pounds 
for an average of $52.00. 

Chas. Speagle sold 3336 pounds 
for an average of $51.00. 

Paul Chaney and L. Congleton 
sold 1552 pounds for an average of 
$53.73. 

Chas. Chambers sold his crop for 
an average of $57.83. 

R. Kittle and Hubert Vimp sold 
1118 pounds for an average of 
$51.00. 

E. Kippler and C. Shinkle sold 394 
pounds for an average of $53.69. 

C. M. Waller and Bobby Turner 
sold 1288 pounds for an average of 
$51.54. 

Lehman Goodridge sold 970 lbs. 
for an average of $56.81. 

Mary V. Gaines and Matt Grif- 
fith sold 1086 pounds for an aver- 
age of $50.98. 

A. Hensley sold 980 pounds for an 
average of $51.87. 

B. C. and B. W. Gaines and Wil- 
lard Hodges sold 2484 pounds for an 
average of $55.26. 

B. C. and B. W. Gaines and Ed- 
ward Black sold 2566 pounds for an 
average of $56.97. 

Wm. Cox and John Wilson, sold 
2092 pounds for an average of $53.74 

Henry Siekman, J. Taggert and 
S. Allen sold 4300 pounds for an 
average of $52.38. 

Anna Trisler and Ray Scroggin 
sold 2218 pounds for an average of 
$56.21. 



Charles A. Boland 



Funeral services for Charles Alex- 
ander Boland, Fiskburg, were held 
at 8:30 a. m. Wednesday from the 
Chambers & Grubbs funeral home, 
Walton, with requiem high mass at 
9:00 a. m. at St. Mary Church, 
Morning View. Burial was in the 
church cemetery. 

Mr. Boland, a retired farmer, died 
Sunday at his home. He was 84 
years old. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Grace Zimmerman Boland; five 
daughters, Mrs. Harry Reinart, Mel- 
bourn; Mrs. William Neidhausen, 
Cheviot, O.; Mrs. Anna Gosney, 
Newport, and Mrs. Harry Judd and 
Miss Anna Boland, Cincinnati. 



Mrs. Ethel Mae Brown 



Funeral services for Mrs. Ethel 
Mae Brown, 34, former resident of 
this county, who died Wednesday 
of last week at her home in Miamis- 
burg, Ohio, were held at 2 p. m. Fri- 
day at the Chambers and Grubbs 
funeral home, Walton. Burial was 
in Hughes Chapel cjemetery, Beav- 
er Lick. 

She is survived by her husband, 
Russell Brown; a daughter, Verna 
Christine Brown; her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. John Davis, Centerville, O., 
and three brothers, Clifford and 
Raymond Davis, both of Dayton, O., 
and Bradford Davis, Honolulu. 



Ohio Man Fined On 
Drunken Driving Charge 

Marion Borton, of Ashtabula, O., 
was fined $105.50 and his drivers li- 
cense revoked for one year, when 
arraigned in Judge C. L. Cropper's 
Court Monday. The arresting of- 
ficers were Troopers Lucas and 
Gordon. 



Fish and Game Club 
Meet Thursday Night 

The Boone County Fish and Game 
Protective Association will hold its 
regular meeting at the club house 
tonight (Thursday), Jan. 19th, ac- 
cording to Alvin Clore, president. 

The regular business session will 
be held immediately following re- 
freshments, which will be served at 
7:30 p. m. 

All members and friends of the 
organization are urged to attend 
this meeting. 



Verona Youth Will 
Return From U. S. Navy 
Cruise January 27th 

Completing a cruise in the Med- 
iterranean and Northern European 
waters is Claude E. Washum, sea- 
man apprentice, USN, of Verona, 
Ky., whose ship; the heavy cruiser 
USS Des Moines, is scheduled to 
arrive in Newport, R. I., Jan. 27. 

The Des Moines is the flagship 
of the Sixth Task Fleet, under the 
operational command of Admiral 
Richard L. Conolly, Commander-in- 
Chief, Naval Forces, Eastern At- 
lantic and Mediterranean. 

During the cruise, the Des Moines 
has visited ports in Greece, France, 
Malta and Italy, and the Rock of 
Gibraltar. 



Refund of Social Security 
Taxes Paid On Wages 
Should Be Requested 

"Refund of social security taxes 
paid on wages of more than $3,000 
should now be requested," said El- 
bert M. Bohon, manager of the Cov- 
ington, Kentucky office of the So- 
cial Security Administration in a 
statement made today. 

"You may submit a claim for 
refund of taxes paid in excess of 
$3000 in the years of 1947, 1948, and 
1949," continued Mr. Bohon. "All 
claims for refund must be filed 
within two years after the calend- 
ar year in which wages were paid, 
anc? simple forms (843 and SS-9a) 
can be obtained from your near- 
est Collector of Internal Revenue." 

This advice concerns only the 
social security tax for old-age and 
survivors insurance and should not 
be confused with income or with- 
holding tax. For further informa- 
tion on this subject, contact your 
Collector's office. For other Social 
Security information, contact your 
nearest Social Security Administra- 
tion Office. 



Accident Injuries 
Prove Fatal To 
Jesse Thornton 



Widow Remains In 
Critical Condition At 
St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

Injuries sustained in an auto- 
mobile accident New Year's Day at 
Oneida, Tenn., proved fatal Friday, 
to Jesse S. Thornton, 64, of Wal- 
ton, Ky. 

Mr. Thbrnton, a United States 
Government tobacco grader was re- 
turning to [Tennessee to resume his 
post as tobacco grader, when the 
acident occurred. He was accom- 
panied by his wife, who remains in 
a critical condition at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, Covington. 

Following the accident, the Wal- 
ton couple were taken to hospital 
in Knoxville, Tenn., and later were 
moved to Covington. Mr. Thorn- 
ton's death was a shock to the en- 
tire section, as his conditions was 
not thought to be serious. 

Mr. Thornton was well known 
throughout this sections, having op- 
erated a grocery business at Walton 
for a number of years and had serv- 
ed as an employee of both the Com- 
munity Public Service Co., and the 
Consolidated Telephone Co., of 
Boone County. For the past sever- 
al years he had been employed as a 
government tobacco grader, which 
position he held at the time of his 
death. 

He was a member of the Masonic 
Lodge of Jonesville, Ky. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Lacy Collins Thornton; one son 
Jesse William Thornton; a daughter 
Mrs. James Vest, of Walton, three 
brothers, David, and Edward of 
Owenton and C. F. Thornton, of 
Jonesville, and one grandson, Dyke 
Vest. 

Funeral services were conducted 
from Walton Baptist Church Sun- 
day at 2:30 p. m. with Revs. R. F. 
Demoisey, Dearing and Garriott, of- 
ficiting. Burial was in Walton cem- 
etery, with Walton Lodge F. & A. M. 
conducting brief services at the 
grave. 

Chambers and Grubbs, Walton 
funeral directors were in charge of 
arrangements. 



Estimated Loss Set 
At $1,000 In Fire At 
Carl Dunn Residence 



Charles Maynard Will 
Return From Cruise 
February 7th 

Completing a cruise in the Med- 
iterranean and Northern European 
waters is Charles Maynard, seaman 
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. 
Maynard of Route, 2, Burlington, 
Ky., whose ship, the destroyer USS 
Waldron, is scheduled to arrive in 
Norfolk, Va., Feb. 7. 

The Waldron has been operating 
with the Sixth Task Fleet under the 
operational command of Admiral 
Richard L. Conolly, Commander-in- 
Chief, Naval Forces, Eastern Atlan- 
tic and Mediterranean. 

During the cruise, the Waldron 
has visited ports in Germany, Port- 
ugal, Italy, Northern Ireland, Nor- 
way and Sweden, the Rock of Gib- 
raltar and Trieste. 



BURLINGTON W. M. S. 

The Burlington W. M. S. met at 
the church January 11th. The 1950 
W. M. U. hymn was sung and the 
new watchword repeated. 

The devotional, "To whomsoever 
Much Is Given" was in charge of 
the president. 

The subject for discussion was, 
"The Baptist Cooperative Program 
for 1950." Mrs. Walter Brown, 
Chairman, cleverly conducted the 
meeting as a school with classes in 
spelling, reading, arithmetic, geo- 
graphy, and song. 

Prayers were offered by Mrs. Earl 
Smith and Mrs. A. A. King. 

At the business meeting com- 
mittee chairmen for 1950 were an- 
nounced as follows: 

Song leader, Mrs. Grover Jarrell; 
Training School, Mrs. Elmer Hort- 
on; Stewardship, Mrs. Howard Liz- 
er; Social, Mrs. Jesse Eddins, assist- 
ed by Mrs. Annie Huey and Mrs. 
Grover Jarrell; Publicity, Mrs. M. 
A. Yelton; Literature, Mrs. Wendell 
Easton; Mission Study, Mrs. Thos. 
Hensley; Membership, Mrs. Sam 
Allen; Community Missions, Mrs. 
Les McBee. 

Club Reporter. 



The five-room residence of Carl 
Dunn, located near the airport, was 
badly damaged by fire and smoke 
Saturday morning, but the main 
structure of the house was prevent- 
ed from burning, according to Chief 
Earl Aylor of the Hebron Volunteer 
Fire Department. 

The fire was thought to have 
started from clothing hanging near 
an overheated stove. The fire was 
confined to one room, but smoke 
and water caused considerable dam- 
age to other parts of the building. 

The Hebron Fire Department was 
prompt in answering the call and 
very successful in bringing the blaze 
under control. 



District Tournament 
Will Be Played In 
Two School Gyms 

Finals Will Be Staged 
At Simon Kenton Gym 
Saturday, March 4. 

"A district basketball tournament 
which the fans can get seats and 
see" seems to be the theme of 
member schools of the thirty-fourth 
district this year. Representatives 
of the schools, in a meeting at Er- 
langer Monday night, decided to 
have the tourney at two sites, St. 
Henry in Erlanger and Simon Ken- 
ton in Independence. The ar- 
rangements as planned will place 
all teams who draw in the upper 
braket playing at the Simon Ken- 
ton floor and all teams who draw 
in the lower bracket playing at St. 
Henry with the final game to be 
played at the Simon Kenton f'.oor. 

There will be one game each 
night at each of the two designated 
floors. The tourney will begin 
Wednesday, March 1, and extend 
through Saturday, March 4, with 
game time at both schools set at 
8 p. m., officials stated. 

Referees and other officials of the 
tournament have been selected but 
have . not been officially announc- 
ed. Tournament managers will be 
R. S. Hinsdale, principal, of Simon 
Kenton, and Bert Wilmhoff, coach 
of St.. Henry. 

Teams representings the thirty- 
fourth district are Burlington, Flor- 
ence, Erlanger Lloyd, Hebron, New 
Haven, Simon Kenton, St. Henry 
and Walton. 









THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 

am i - 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 

ADVERTISING INFORMATION 

DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 

NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS — Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 

add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 

Subscription Rate $1-50 Per Year 



MEMBER 

AMERICAN PRESS 

For Over Fifty Yean 



MEMBER 

KElfft/cKY PRES! 
^ASSOCIATION, 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, January 19, 1910 



Erlanger 

Mrs. Marguerite Clutterbuck had 
as her guests Sunday, her sister, 
Miss Ella Tanner, of Latonia and 
Sallie Mann, of Ludlow. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Rankin, of 
Nicholson, were guests of Mrs. C. W. 
McCollum, the first part of last 
week. 

Midway 

Born on the 12th to Mr. and Mrs. 
Bert Huffman, a fine boy. 

Miss Margaret Madden returned 



— 



business trip to Walton, Tuesday. 
Verona 

Alonzo Plunkett and wife and son 
Kirtley, of Walton and J. C. Hume 
and wife, spent Sunday with L. J. 
Hume and wife. 

Grace Ransom, little daughter of 
Mrs. R. L. Ransom, is very low with 
pneumonia. 

Walton 

Mrs. H. W. Nelson and little son, 
Attilla, spent part of last week at 
Williamstown, the guests of her 
parents, Rev. J. I. Wills and wife. 

Dr. R. E. Ryle, of Big Bone, was 
a visitor here last Saturday. 



NOTICE! 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 
Covington 

Hoars: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



last Friday from Dry Ridge, where 
she had been the guest of Mr. and 
Mrs. James Flynn. 

Hathaway 
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Big 
Bone Baptist Church met with Mrs. 
Wm. McMillan last Thursday. 
Pt. Pleasant 
Mrs. J. S. Tanner entertained a 
number of relatives Sunday in hon- 
or of her birthday. 

Miss Katherine White received a 
lovely watch for a Christmas gift. 
Idlewild 
Mrs. William Hall and daughter 
Myrtle of Gaines Heights, spent 
Sunday with Corcoran Bros., of Bul- 
littsville. 

Mr. and Mrs. Price, of Erlanger, 
visited their son Carl and wife, of 
Oak Knoll, Sunday and Monday. 
Grant 
Jack Ryle and Royle Williamson, 
who went South on a houseboat 
last fall, have returned. 

Henry Clore was able to be over 
to the store Wednesday, but still 
has to use crutches. 

Constance 
William Zimmer, who was badly 
hurt by a fall from a 20-foot ladder 
will have to lay up for a month. 

H. Gerding, who has had consid- 
erable bad luck recently, attributes 
it to his killing a black cat about 
five years ago. 

Gunpowder 
Miss Glendora Tanner is visiting 
in Ludlow, guest of Henry Quick 
and wife. 

Buffalo 
Miss- Jessie Utz and Miss Alma 
Corbin spent Sunday with Miss 
Etna McAtee of Landing. 

Wade Ryle was a Sunday guest 
of J. H. Stephens. 

Petersburg 
Miss Lucile Berkshire and Amy 
Gordon attended a party recently 
at the home of Miss Eunie Step- 
hens, of Bullittsville. 

Miss Mildred Yerkes was a recent 
guest of Miss Lottie Burns, of 
Woolper neighborhood. 
Devon 
Benjamin Rivard entertained a 
party of schoolmates and his nep- 
hew, Raymond Rivard, of Coving- 
ton, Sunday. 

Miss May Sandford and family 
have the sympathy of their many 
friends in their loss by fire. 
Big Bone 
H. S. Miller and family spent Sat- 
urday and Sunday with G. E. Car- 
roll and wife near Walton. 
Melvin and Lester Moore made a 



The Board of Trustees of the City 
of Florence, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky, will at its regular meeting to 
be held on Tuesday, February 14, 
1950, at 8:00 p. m. receive sealed 
bids for the sale of the franchise, 
right and privilege of entering in 
and upon the streets, alleys, public 
ways and places of the City of Flor- 
ence, Kentucky, for the purpose of 
laying, maintaining, extending, op- 
erating, repairing and removing 
mains and pipes and all necessary 
appliances and appendages for 
transporting gas in and through 
said city and for supplying gas in 
said City to public and private cus- 
tomers; and providing for the 
granting of said franchise, right 
and privilege to the highest and 
best bidder, in accordance with 
Ordinance No. 216, passed by said 
Board of Trustees at their regular 
meeting held January 10, 1950. The 
Board reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. 

AL BECKER, 
27-3t-* Clerk Pro Tem. 



Petersburg 

We are sorry to report that Mrs. 
Lona Klopp is on the sick list. 

We are glad to welcome Rev. Mc- 
Donald, of Lexington as the new 
pastor of the Christian Church. 

Capt. and Mrs. Frank Helms of 
Massachusetts have returned home 
after spending the holidays with 
their families, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest 
Hodges and Mrs. Nellie Helms. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Abdon are 
the proud parents of a girl born 
last Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jarboe and 
Betty entertained Rev. McDonald 
of Lexington Saturday evening and 
Sunday. 



FLORENCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 



Rev. Sam Reid, Pastor 

Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Harry 
Spencer, Supt. 
Sermon 10:45 a. m. 



POSTED 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



NOTICE 



FRANK HAGEDORN 
Paint and Glass Co. 



908 Madison Ave., Covington AX 7500 

Glass Tops, Ladders, Imperial Wallpapers 

Mirrors — We Rent Sanders 

Covington's Only Complete Dutch Boy Paint 

Dealer. See Us For Glass and Glazing 



Boone County Court 
STATE OF KENTUCKY 
COUNTY OF BOONE Set. 
I, C. D. Benson, Clerk of the 
County Court in and for the coun- 
ty and state aforesaid, do hereby 
certify that the foregoing settle- 
ments have been filed in the Boone 
County Court and any person hav- 
ing exceptions to make to said 
settlements must do so on or before 
February 6th, 1950 (next regular 
term of the Boone County Court). 

Final settlement of Grace Eddins, 
Administratrix with the Will An- 
nexed of the Estate 04 Kate Eddins, 
deceased; 

Final settlement of Mrs. Arlie 
Akin, Administratrix of the estate 
of R. J. Akin, deceased; 

Final settlement of W. T. Rudicill, 
Administrator of the estate of Eliz- 
abeth Goodridge, deceased; 

Final settlement of Lucile Rucker, 
Administratrix De Bonis Non of the 
estate of John J. Rucker, deceased; 
Settlement of Peoples Deposit 
Bank, Guardian of Albert Grimsley. 
Settlement of John Conner, Com- 
mittee for Milton Eugene Rodamer, 
an icompetent. 

Final settlement of Sister Mary 
Jerome Macrander, Administratrix 
of the estate of Theresa Macrander, 
deceased; 

Final settlement of F. R. Conner, 
Executor of the last will and test- 
ament of Ethel Conner, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Viola Cald- 
well, Executrix of the last will and 
testament of William W. Caldwell, 
deceased; 

Final settlement of M. H. Beemon, 
Administrator of the estate of Etta 
Beemon, deceased; 

Final settlement of Gregory W. 
Hughes, Ancillary Administrator of 
the estate of Joseph S. Johnson, 
deceased; 

Final Settlement of Pauline Smith, 
Executrix of the last will and test- 
ament of Bess K. Huey, deceased; 

Final settlement of Elbert E. 
Louden, Administrator of the estate 
of J. H. Louden, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Liston Peeno, 
Administrator of the estate of Ida 
Peeno, deceased; 

Final settlement of Herman Mei- 
mann and Bernard Meimann, Ex- 
ecutors of the last will and testa- 
ment of George Meiman, deceased. 
Given under my hand this 9th 
day of January, 1950. 

C. D. BENSON, Clerk 
26-2t-* Boone County Court 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Charles White farm, Highway 20, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

Joseph Doll Farm, Union, Ky., R. 
1.' 

Leroy Ryle, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, Ky., 
Route 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm, Flor- 
ence, Ky. 

Sunny Brook Farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

Frank Schulker Farm, Pt. Pleas- 
ant, Ludlow,' Ky., R. 2. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1951. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



SAND RUN ! BAfTIST CHURCH 

Rev. James McGregor, Pastor 

"The Cnurch That Is Arising 
to Build." 

Sunday School each Sunday at 
10: a. m. Howard Wilson, Supt. 

Morning Worship at 11 a. m. 

Evening Services at 8 p. m. 

The Hour of Prayer, Wednesday 
at 7:30 p. m. 

We invite you to come and wor- 
ship with us. 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 

Jcwclrv 

7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 

Near Seaxs, Roebuck & Co. 



Quality Plumbing Fixtures 
MAKE YOUR BATHROOM 
MODERN 

Truly modern, efficient homes demtnd 
the best in plumbing, and heating. Bay 
American-Standard Plumbing Fixture* 
and be sore of the best . . . make your bath 
and powder room distinctive, a room like) 
the one shown here, that you can point to 
with pride. The superb Master Pembroke 
Bath, quiet Master One-Piece Water 
Closet and convenient Companion Lara. 
tory assure years of lasting satisfaction. 
See these beautiful units today ... la 
lustrous white or your choice of a wide 
variety of lovely colors. 

Let Us Help You Build or Remodel. . . Get Full Details Now 

We also handle American-Standard Heating Equipment, for all fuels, for 
radiator and warm air systems, for every sire home. We will be glad to inspect 
your present heating and plumbing installations, and help you plan complete 
room modernisation or replacement of single units, without cost or obligation. 
You can pay for modernization out of income with our convenient finance plan. 
Complete sales and installation service. Com* ia . , . or call . , , today. 




HEATING 

SUPPLIES 




tHDMHt 
tvrrLFM 



106 E. FOURTH ST., COVINGTON. W MOO 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington H Em lock 0700 



We BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle $2.50 each 

Horses . . .1 $2.50 each 

Hogs i $ .25 Cwt. 

According to size and , 
condition 
Call Collect to Burlington 95 
DARLING & COMPANY 






Catherman Funeral 



H 



ome 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



■ » m 



Kentucky 



AMBULANCE SERVICE-JU 7200 



New 



Modern 



Air Conditioned 

■ 

Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 





Now lady, throw away 
that washboard. What 
you need is a washer 
checkup. Call « tn 
and in assure you. 
•/our wash-day blues 
will U 



•ft mrpriilng how mxmy snore yeoo 
service there's left In loot washer of 
yoers. Under owr core, jpovr sroihw 
wilt get excellent repoif service . . . 
Ike best ports will be esotf . . . and 
at reasonable price*. Col tit today! 

Complete Parts and Repair 

Service for all Makes 

Washers, Sweepers, 

Sewing Machines 

Rebuilt Washers For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 
QOlonial 3271 Covington 



arc WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

AND SUPPLIES 
Torches - Hose - Goggles - Rods 



Zs 



R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 



TSrWashingtoii St Cov, Ky. Colonial 0670 



PRICES ALL CAN AFFORD 



the Facilities, 
the Experience, 
'and the Ability 
to give the 
FINEST in funeral 



service. 



CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNERAL 
FLORENCE, KY. 
Phone 193 



HOMES 

WALTON, KY. 
Phone 352 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

TAYi 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



LARGEST STOCK OF LINOLEUM IN 
I NORTHERN KENTUCKY 

ARMSTRONG'S 



6-FT., 9-FT., 12-FT 
12x12, 12x15 RUGS 




L. J. METZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 



631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION POLICIES 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 



Phone ERL. 6087 



Ambulance Service 



THE 



COVINGTON AWNING 
AND ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott Street, Vi Square From Tobacco Whse. 



BULLOCK FUNERAL 
HOME 



JU 6114 



INVALID CAR SERVICE 



NORRIS BROCK 
CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yards. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 

strictly sellers on the 

best all around market 
in the country. We 

L hope yon will eventual- 

SERVICE that SATISFIES lyshij to ns. Why not 

Tune to WLW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 100 now? Reference: AaJ 
For our daily market report. the first man yon meet. 




A PLEDGE OF PUBLIC SERVICE 

TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 
that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty. 

W. RALPH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



The Boong County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



ItiXI SHOP IN ERLANGER SAVE 



Maytag Dutch Oven Ranges 





AT HAGEDORN'S 



THOMPSON'S 
PHARMACY 

for : I 

VAPORIZERS - HEATING PADS 
and SICK ROOM SUPPLIES 

SEND YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS TO 

THOMPSON'S 

Di 7868 We Deliver 



22 Dixie Highway 



Erlanger, Ky. 



PAINTS 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 



MILLWORK |. 
ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 

LUMBER CO. j 

219 Crescent Ave. 
Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



JANUARY WHITE 

SALE!] 

ENTIRE STOCK OF SEASONABLE 
MERCHANDISE 

GREATLY REDUCED 

ONE TABLE OF SLIGHTLY SOILED AND 

MUSSED MERCHANDISE AT 

Vi PRICE 

"Star Brand/ 1 "Poll Parrot," Endicott-John- 
son Shoes for the entire family. 

MORRIS DEPARTMENT STORE 



ERLANGER, 



KENTUCKY 







KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

Erlanger, Kentucky 



Prices from $159.50 up 




AT HAGEDORN'S 



Prescription Service 

Your prescriptions given prompt 
attention by registered pharm- 
acists always at your service. 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL 
DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER 

j STORE HOURS 
Daily 7:30 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 
Sunday 8 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 



RUG CLEANING 

COMPLETE RUG GLEANING 
SERVICE 

DUSTED - SHAMPOOED! 
SIZED - DYED 

MOTH PROOFING 

BROWN DRY CLEANERS 
and RUG CLEANERS 

1 02 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

DI 7270 



HIE BOTTLE 






also 
CHAMBERS and TAPPAN GAS RANGES 

WE SELL, SERVICE and GUARANTEE 

WARD APPLIANCE 
STORE 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



FOTO SUPPLIES 

FILMS DEVELOPED 

(Black and White or Color) 

FLASH BULBS - FILMS 

Dark Room Supplies 

Radio Tubes Tested Free 
I TUBES FOR SALE 

KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



FREE with each range purchased during 
January, a $29.50 set of aluminum cook- 
ware. 




AT HAGEDORN'S 



I 




[THE RIGHT PLUMBING, too, wffl help make 

lyamr borne more comfortable aod attractive. 
LAmexicao-Sundard plumbing Fixture, are atyled/ 
&t beauty, convenience, and nnirat i on . Ther'ni 
tat Boot, yet tbey coat do more. 



Look for tbe American* 
Standard Mark o'f 
Merit when you buy* 
It u your guide to tbe 
(meat in beating equip- 
ment aod plumbing ox* 
turea, add by your 
maater plomber and 
beating contractor. 



CARVER KUCK 




424 Dixie Highway 

Di 7517 



Erlanger, Ky. 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 

BUILDING SUPPLIES 
j PAINTS - VARNISHES 

COAL -ROOFING 

COLONIAL 

COAL & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone Di7720 Erlanger, Ky. 



Complete 

BODY and FENDER WORK 
Repainting and Refinishing 

FREE ESTIMATES 



See "Brownie 



// 



JOE MICHELS SUNOCO 
STATION 



Phone Dixie 7528 



51 Dixie Highway 



COMBINATION 
BOORS 

Clear Ponderosa Pine — 1 Va" 

Screen Section Wired — (Galvanized) 

Storm Section — (Glazed) 

2.8x6.8— $14.88 3.0x6.8— $15.56 

All sizes available 

ERLANGER LUMBER 
COMPANY 



Phone Dixie 7025 



Erlanger, Ky. 



SEE ALL THESE AT 




HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SERVICE 

856 DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Francesville 



Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Scothorn, of 
Idlewild spent Monday evening 
with Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Riddell. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son spent Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy Barnes and son. 

Linda Graves was confined to her 
home last week due to illness. 

Bro. and Mrs. L. M. Hamilton and 



family, of Waddy, Ky., called on 
Mrs. Frank Judy, Monday after- 
noon. 

Mr .and Mrs. C. S. Riddell are the 
proud owners of a television set. 

Herman Sams spent the week- 
end with his mother, Mrs. Mae 
Sams and family, of Indiana. 

Rev. James McGregor attended a 
meeting at Louisville Monday and 
Tuesday. ' 

Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. 



LOOK! LOOK!! LOOK!!! 

1940 PLYMOUTH Sedan, new paint 

job, motor like new $445 

1939 CHEVROLET 2-Door, real buy $495 

1939 FORD Coupe, new paint, motor perfect $295 
1937 PLYMOUTH 4- Door Sedan, 

Runs perfect $295 

1937 OLDS, 2-Door, radio and heater $195 

1939 FORD 4-Door Sedan $115 

Many Others To Choose From 

$5.00 DOWN BUYS ANY OF THESE CARS— 
20 MONTHS TO PAY 

P. & M. AUTO SALES 

22 WEST FOURTH ST. COVINGTON, KY. 

JU 4049 



R & H FEEDS 

EGG MASH $4.00 

16% DAIRY 3.20 

18% DAIRY 3.35 

24% DAIRY 3.75 

32% DAIRY 3.95 

WHEAT BRAN 2.95 

WHEAT MIDDLINGS 3.05 

SOYBEAN MEAL 4.00 

BREWERS GRAINS, Sweet 3.25 

SHELLED CORN 2.95 

FEEDING OATS 3.20 

SCRATCH FEED 3.50 

HORSE and MULE FEED, Sweet 3.45 



.... 



3.50 
4.90 



PIG & HOG RATION 

40% HOG SUPPLEMENT 

PIG and SOW MEAL ... 4.70 

OHIO RIVER SALT 1.40 

Prices subject to change without notice. 
Get your fertilizer orders in early. The supply of 
potash is not too plentiful and you may not get 
what you want later.. / 

Cement, Kosmortar, Sand, Blocks, Lumber 
and Roofing 

SAM RYLE 

YOUR HOME TOWN DEALER 
PHONE 78 BURLINGTON, KY. 



Let this young 

CUBster 

show you the 

FARMALL CUB! 



Make a date for 

a demonstration 

ion your farm today I 



Watch for this live-wire "CUBster" in your neighborhood He'« 
driving a shiny red Farmall Cub tractor— with a trailer full of 
modern Cub implements hooked behind. When 70a see him— 
stop him and make a date for a demonstration right on your 
own place! 

This young hustler will be happy to show yon the Farmall 
Cub "complete power-farming package"— and show yon how 
you can put it to work to increase your profits ! That's his job. 
With NO obligation. So invite him in. Or call 
us and say, "Send a CUBster right away!" And 
ask him for the FREE full-of-facts booklet, "Farm- 
ing with the Farmall Cub." 



CALVIN CRESS & SONS 




Phone 79 



Burlington, Ky. 



Rex Napier upon the arrival of a 
little daughter born at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, last Wednesday, Jan. 4th. 
She has been name^ Judy Patricia. 

Mrs. Dorotha Barnes and son and 
Miss Florence Barnes called on Mrs. 
James McGregor, Tuesday after- 
noon. 

Mrs. Louise Ashcrjaft and son are 
visiting her sister Mr. and Mrs. Rex 
Napier and daughters this week. 

Mrs." Hazel Utzinger called on 
Mr. and Mrs. lohn Holladay 
Thursday afternoon. 

Mrs. Frank Worjrley left this 
week to spend a few weeks in Flor- 
ida. 

Mrs. Lee Craddock was luncheon 
guest Tuesday of Mrs. Tom Crad- 
dock. 

Mrs. Marion Reed was called to 
Bethel, Ohio on Friday by the death 
of her mother, Mrs. Armstrong. 

Cecil Shields and family had for 
their guests his sister and brother- 
in-law of Nicholas County. 

Tom Craddock has purchased a 
tract of land from his brother Lee 
Craddock and will build a home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Scudder are 
spending a few weeks with Mr. and 
Mrs. Lawrence Wilson. Mrs. Scudder 
is nursing Mrs. Wilson, who remains 
ill. 

Jameson Aylor and wife returned 
home after enjoying a trip to 
Florida. 

Mrs. Bernard Wilson spent last 
Thursday evening with Miss Alice 
Eggleston. 

Mrs. Norman Craddock, Tresha 
afnd Sharon Wilson visited Mrs. 
Franklin Ryle and daughter Satur- 
day afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son, Miss Minnie Baxter and 
Charles Beall spent Saturday even- 
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Jess Barnes 
and daughter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wilson and 
family spent Sunday with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Ligon, of 
near Bullittsville. 

Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Moore and 
baby, visited Mrs. Emma Moore and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest 
Hodges and son Sunday afternoon. 

The young adults Training Union 
class had a social and oyster stew 
Saturday evening in the church 
basement. Everyone had a nice 
time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Blaker and 
daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Everett 
Clifford and son were Sunday guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reitmann. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Craddock and 
daughters entertained Sunday, Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Shinkle and chil- 



dren, of Cleves, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. 
Arnold Craddock and son of Heb- 
ron, Mrs. Ruby Whitaker and Mrs. 
Octavia Day, of Bullittsville. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Stahl and 
family had as Sunday afternoon 
guests her brother from Indiana. 

A large crowd from the Sand Run 
Baptist Church attended the ser- 
vice at the County Home, Sunday 
afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Reitmann 
spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. 
and Mrs. William Reitmann. 

Mrs. Bernard Wilson and Miss 
Alice Eggleston. called on Mrs. John 
Holladay, Thursday afternoon. 



East Bend 



Rev. Jack McClure preached at 
the local Baptist Church, Sunday. 

Sympathy is extended to Mrs. 
Jack Acra in the loss of her broth- 
er. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bodie spent 
Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Bet- 
ty Allen and Mr. and Mrs. Orin Ed- 
wards. 

Mr .and Mrs. Owen Sprague en- 
tertained Rev. and Mrs. Jack Mc- 
Clure Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Ogden visited 
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hodges, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Black visited 
Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Tanner, Sat- 
urday. 

The W. M. U. met with Mrs. Jewell 
Scott, Thursday. • 

Hamilton schoobis still closed due 
to high water. ' 

Mrs. Elizabeth Feldhaus and 
Alan returned from the hospital 
last week. 

Billy Acree, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
J. C. Acree had the misfortune to 
break his ankle last week at the 
skating rink at Walton. 



Constance 



Mrs. Wm. Bock of Hill Top and 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Herrington and 
sons spen last Sunday evening with 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vahlsing. 

Mrs. Cotton of near Bromley 
spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Kottmyer. 



BURLINGTON M. E. CHURCH 

Rev. H. B. Holland, Pastor 
Sunday School every Sunday at 
10 a. m. 

Worship Services 11:00 a. m. each 
Sunday. 



NOTICE 

We wish to announce we have employed Mr. Joe 
Dringenburg, of Florence and Mr. Jack Sahnger of 
Ft. Mitchell, Ky., as salesmen and will appreciate 
any of our or their friends contacting them when 
in need of either a new or used car or truck. 

Dixie Chevrolet Sales 



Phone Walton 95 



Walton, Ky. 



NOTICE 

I now have a new shipment of lump coal 
in and will be able to fill all orders. 
I also have stocker coal on hand. 

PETERSBURG GOAL CO. 

ROBERT L. CHRISTY, Mgr. 
Burl. 234 Petersburg, Ky. 



II 



TELEVISION 



II 



General Electric, Philco, Emerson and Zenith 

1214" Screen — Priced from 

$199.95 and up 

Home Freezers, General Electric, Philco and Victor 

8 cu. ft. to 26 cu. ft. Prices from — 

$249.50 up 

R. W. GROSS APPLIANCES 



Phone Ind. 5111 



Independence, Ky. 



Hamilton 



Flood waters still have the road 
cut off below Hamilton at this writ- 
ing. 

Big Bone W. M. S. met at the 
church Thursday for their January 
meeting. 

Harry Huff and daughter Wilma 
and Bobby Slayback attended the 
funeral of Mrs. Hazel Huff, wife of 
Bernard Huff at Ashland, Ky., last 
Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hamilton call- 
ed on Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Huff Fri- 
day, Mrs. Georgia Ryle, Mrs. Jack 
Busby, and son Carl, and Mrs. 
Anna Moore called on Mrs. Huff 
Saturday. Garland Huff and wife 
called Sunday. 

Stanford Kemper was the guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Jones and 
sons from Friday until Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Busby and son 
spent last Saturday and Sunday at 
their cottage below Hamilton. 



ERLANGER CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Fred W. Michel, Minister 

Church School 9:45 a. m. 
Morning Worship 10:45 a. m. 
Evening Services 7:45 p. m. 



FLORENCE M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 



Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 

Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30. 



BUUJTTSVnXE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

A. C. Young, Minister 



Services held each Sunday. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

State and Federal 

Experienced - Quick - Efficient - Reasonable 

Save Money by Filing The Right Way 

Office Hours Evenings and Week Ends 
Notary Public - Phone Florence 116 

R. V. LENTS 



1 Lloyd Aye. 



Florence, Ky. 



BAKER MOTORS 



20 EAST 4 STREET 



COVINGTON, KY. 



AX. 7333 



1947 CHEVROLET 4-Door (nice tutone) $1125.00 

1947 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR (deluxe blue> $1095.00 

1946 CHRYSLER 4-DOOR (fully equipped) $1195.00 

1946 FORD COUPE (nice condition) $ 795.00 

1946 CHEVROLET 4-DOOR (radio and heater) i.$1095.00 

1941 PACKARD 4-DOOR (six cylinder) ...... .$ 295.00 

1940 NASH CLUB COUPE (good buy) ..$ 295.00 

1939 PONTIAC COUPE (see this) ].$ 295.00 

1939 OLDS 2-DOOR (six cylinder) L$ 295.00 

1937 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR (really clean) $ 245.00 

1936 DE SOTO, 1937 PLY. # 1937 FORD (take all three) $ 345.00 



QUALITY-PLUS 

PRICED -RIGHT 



SUGAR CURED, LEAN 

JOWL BACON lb. 15c 



Smoked Ca I lies lb. 33c 

LOW PRICE— SHORT SHANK 



Off The Bone — Everyone's Favorite 



Chipped Beef 35c 

Va lb. pkg. each 



Fresh Callies ......lb. 29c 

4 to 8 Lb. Average, i * 

Bake With Sweet Potatoes 



BOILED HAM . ..J/2 lb. 49c Assorted Cold Cuts lb. 45c 



Make Delicious Sandwiches 



BREAKFAST BACON 

Dry Cured for Added Sweetness — Buy it in a piece and save the difference 



End Cut Pieces L ..'.... .:. ...lb. 43c 

Center Cut Pieces lb. 49c 



Frying Chickens.... lb. 49c 

KILLED IN BOON E COUNTY 

Cottage Hams .....lb. 63c 

Lean Boneless. Sweet smoked flavor 



YES! WE HAVE COLORED 

MARGARINE 

Va lb. prints-just like butter 
most all brands 



ALSO UNCOLORED 
MOST ALL BRANDS 



BOLOG NA, in Piece — Whole or half lb. 25c 

PORK— BRAINS, LIVER f MELTS, HEARTS KIDNEYS 
BEEF— BRAINS, LIVER, MELTS, HEARTS, KIDNEYS 
VEAL— SWEET BREADS, CALF HEADS 



PARKVIEW MARKET 

Dixie Highway Florence, Ky. 

CALL 247 AND LEAVE YOUR ORDER. WE WILL HAVE 

IT READY WHEN YOU CALL 



BABY CHICKS 



ARE 
HERE 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture 

OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES 

TUXEDO FEEDS 

GARDEN SEED FERTILIZER 




LANG'S FEED and 
SEED STORE 

512 Pike St. 
HE 9168 Covington, Ky. 






The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



iiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw 

| Seen And Heard Around 1 
I The County ^>eat 



■ 

Mrs. Warren Kirkpatrick was ill 
several days last week. 

Con Zellers is ill in Christ Hos- 
pital, Cincinnati. 

Mrs. Stanley Clore was nursing 
two broken ribs last week. 



Mrs. Bess Rouse spent Monday 
in Cincinnati. 



Charles Murray, of Covington was 
a business visitor here Tuesday. 

Several around town are enjoy- 
ing new television sets in their 
homes. 



Mrs. Walter Brown entertained 
the Friendship Class at her home 
Saturday evening. 



Irwin Gaines, of Walton was a 
business visitor in Burlington Sat- 
urday. 



Mrs. Blanche Aylor and daughter 
visited friends in Florence Sunday 
afternoon. 



Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Thomas, of 
Mississippi, visited her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Lloyd Kelly, several days 
last week. 



Orville Sebree, who has been in 



17 

Christ Hospital for the past eight 
weeks with an injured foot, return- 
ed home Sunday. 

Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm and Wolfe 
Rosenstein, of Frankfort, spent 
Sunday and Monday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Ernest C. Ruppert and family. 

Frank Schulker, of Ludlow, R. 2 
called at this office Monday, having 
his subscription moved up another 
year. 



Nelson Sears, of Burlington R. 1, 
was a business caller at this office 
Monday morning, renewing his sub- 
scription for another year. 



G. H. Garrison, of Union called 
at The Recorder office Monday 
morning, having his subscription 
moved up another year. 



C. O. Whitaker, of Hebron was a 
pleasant caller at The Recorder of- 
fice Monday morning, having the 
time extended on his paper. 

S. L. Shinkle, of Cold Springs, 
called at The Recorder office Mon- 
day, renewing his subscription for 
another year. 



Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kenney, 
of Devon celebrated their golden 
wedding anniversary January 8th. 



TWO LEGAL HOLIDAYS IN JANUARY 
AND tWO IN FEBRUARY 

January 19th, Lee's Birthday. 
January 30th, Roosevelt's Birthday. 
February 12th, Lincoln's Birthday (falls on 
Sunday and will be observed Monday the 13th). 
February 22nd, Washington's Birthday. 
This bank will be closed on all of these days 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS 9:00 A. M| TO 4:00 P. M. DAItY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



SALE 



Several hundred locust field 
posts. Split or Round V'xVh 
and 10% ft. long. 



and 45c 



Each 



PHONE HEM. 2458-MR. METZ 



THE HOME STORE 

Franco- American Spaghetti, No. 2 can 16c; Honey Grove ..14c 

White Villa Hominy, ZVz can 14c; No. 2 can '.J lie 

White Villa Pork & Beans, ZVi can 18c; No. 300 can 10c 

White Villa Chili, 1 lb. can 30c; Stegner's No. 300 can 41c 

Carnation and Wilion Milk .2 for 25c 

Campbell's Soup, Vegetable 15c; Tomato \ 12c 

White Villa Cream Style Corn, No. 2 can 20c; 11 oz. can 15c 

White Villa Dolly Dimple Peas, small can 15c; Tiny Peas 21c 

Swans Down Instant Cake Mix white 36c 

Hot Roll Mix, 29c; Golden Mix Griddle Cake Flour.; 24c 

42 Oz. Grapefruit Juice 39c; Blended 40c; Orange . . . J 52c 

White Villa Sweet Potatoes, No. 3 can 26c; Pumpkin ZV 2 can 16c 

Honey Grove Green Beans, No. 2 can 18c; Lima Beans 23c 

White Villa Mixed Vegetables, No. 2 can 19c 

Large Clabber Girl Baking Powder, 25c; Small L 10c 

Jumbo Peanut Butter, pt. 39c ; White Villa [ 37c 

Sour Mixed Pickles, pint size 30c; sweet ;. 31c 

Juicy Tender Steak, lb. 70c; Cube Steaks lb. 75c 

Longhorn Cheese, 50c lb; New York Sharp lb. 80c 

Fresh Frozen Fish, Pike 50c; Whiting lb. 20c 

Fresh Country Butter,. . Vfc lb. roll lb. 35c 



100 Lb. Dairy Feed, 16% $3.25; 20% $3.50; 32% $4.10 

100 Lb. Laying Mash $4.50; Starter and Grower $4.50 

100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $3.35; Shelled Corn $3.10 

100 Lb. Hog Ration $4.00; 40% Supplements , $4.80 

100 Lb. River Salt $1.45; 25 lbs. 55c; 50 lb. Block \ 70c 



BALL BAND WINTER FOOTWEAR 

Men's 4 -Buckle Overshoes, $5.50; 5 Buckles $5.75 

Ball Band Rubber Boots [ $6.50 

Ladies' Pull-On Boot $3.45; Girls' L $3.35 

Lightweight 4 -Buckle Overshoes, boys' $4.25; Men's .. $4.50 

Ladies' Slip-On Rubbers $2.25; Girls' i $1.95 

Men's Work Rubbers $2.75; 2 Buckles $3.25 

GULLEY & PETTIT 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 



They received many gifts. We wish 
them many more happy years. 

Mrs. Claude Edwards and daugh- 
ter, of Petersburg, are spending 
several days with Mrs. Edith Wil- 
liams and family. 



Mr. and Mrs. Don Kirkpatrick 
and son were Sunday evening din- 
ner guests of Mrs. Irene Meyers 
at Erlanger. 

Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Huey, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Clore and Mr. and 
Mrs. Luther Smith and children 
were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Wendell Easton. 



Louis Boh, of Florence R. 1 was a 
pleasant caller at The Recorder of- 
fice Monday, and while here re- 
newed his subscription for another 
year. 



M. K. Toadvine of near Peters- 
burg was a business visitor in Bur- 
lington Thursday of last week, and 
while here called at The Recorder 
office having his subscription mov- 
ed up another year. 



HEBRON HOMEMAKERS 

The making of hats is an art, but 
can be learned very easily, as taught 
by Mesdames Myrtle Casper and 
Alma Dye at the January meeting 
of the Homemakers which met at 
the home of Mrs. Marietta Garnett 
on Thursday, January 12th. 

Those attending were Mesdames 
Lea, Norma Aylor, R. L. Bowman, 
Myrtle Casper, Betty Casper, Myrtle 
Crutcher, Alberta Dickey, Alma 
Dye, Marietta Garnett, Hilda Ho- 
gan, Ola Riddell, Lina Mae Rid- 
dell, Flora Tanner, Gladys Oberjohn 
Katherine Jane Peel, Pauline Birch, 
Mary Alice Smith, Ruby Hollis and 
Sue Rogers. We also had our new 
Home Demonstration Agent, Miss 
McClaskey for part of the day. 

Our February meeting will be 
held at the home of Mrs. Henry 
Anderson with Mrs. Ruby Hollis, co- 
hostess. All who are interested in 
making hats are surely missing 
something worthwhile by not at- 
tending. 

—Publicity Chairman. 



O. W. Purdy, of Waterloo was a 
business visitor in Burlington Mon- 
day, and while here called at The 
Recorder office having his subscrip- 
tion moved up another year. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Ruppert 
and daughter spent Wednesday of 
last week with her mother, Mrs. 
Lillian Wilhelm of Frankfort, and 
while there called on Wolfe Rosen- 
stein. 



Charles McCall, of Erlanger R. 4, 
was a pleasant caller at The Re- 
corder office Tuesday. While here 
Mr. McCall had his subscription 
moved up another year. 



Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Davis, of Flor- 
ence are the proud parents of a 
daughter, born at St. Elizabeth Hos- 
pital, Saturday, January 14th. The 
new arrival weighed in at 6 pounds 
and five ounces, and has been 
named Margaret Clay. Bill was 
handing out cigars Monday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lizer and 
daughter entertained with a din- 
ner Sunday in honor of the birth- 
day of Mr. Jack Lizer. The guests 
were Mrs. Buddy Stevenson, of 
Union, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Tucker 
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tucker, of 
Dudley Pike, Mr. and Mrs. Grover 
Jarrell, Mrs. Mary Bess Middendorf 
and son, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jarrell 
and daughter, Mrs. William Jarrell 
and daughter Sylvia, Floyd Mc- 
Arthur and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Liz- 
er. 



BURLINGTON RD. HOMEMAKERS 

The Burlington Road Homemak- 
ers held their regular monthly 
meeting at the home of Mr§. Leon- 
ard Meece's, the Northway Farms, 
Jan. 11 at 10:30 a. m. with ten mem- 
bers and one child present. v 

The morning was on old and 
new business, with the club collect- 
ing $65.00 for cook books sold. The 
luncheon was served buffet style. 

The afternoon was taken up on 
our lesson, "How To Make Hats," 
which was given by Mrs. Joe North- 
cutt, Mrs. James Rice, Jr. 

A special meeting will be held 
Jan. 18 for those who want to go 
over to Cincinnati and get their 
material for their hats. 

Our next meeting will be held 
February 9th at the home of Mrs. 
John Kyle with a Valentine Party. 

Members also miss Mrs. Arthur 
Ammon who is home with a broken 
leg. We also missed all the others 
who were absent due to sickness 
or otherwise. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



FLORENCE HOMEMAKERS 

The Florence Homemakers will 
hold their regular meeting Tuesday, 
January 24 at 10:30 a. m. at the 
old Town Hall. There will be a cov- 
ered dish luncheon at noon. 

Every woman loves a new hat. 
Sometimes they are hard to fit into 
the budget, so here's your chance 
to- learn to make your own. The 
afternoon session will be devoted to 
a lesson in "Millinery Making." If 
you aren't a member, come on out 
and find out what fun we have 4nd 
how many things we learn to do. 



Hill Top 



Saturday evening dinner guests of 
the Carder and Kissick families 
were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jenkins, 
of Ft. Mitchell, Miss Lorena Regen- 
bogen, of Ludlow and Irvin Regen- 
bogen, of Hebron. 

We welcome into our community, 
Mr. and Mrs. Schultze. They are 
occupying an apartment in ttia 
Whitefoot residence. 

Due to the prompt arrival of the 
Hebron Fire Department, friends 
and neighbors, the Carl Dunn resi- 
dence, which was badly damaged by 
fire Saturday morning, was saved. 

Mrs. A. D. Hunter spent Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Nolloth, of 
Latonia. 

Mrs. A. D. Kissick visited her 
aunt, Mrs. Addie Aylor, who is re- 
cuperating at the home of her 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Jones 
of Burlington. 

Mesdames Lehman Goodridge, A. 
Rogers attended the Hebron Home- 
makers meeting Wednesday at the 
home of Mrs. M. M. Garnett, Heb- 
ron. 

Mr. and Mrs. Archie Barber, of 
Albany, Ind., called on Mr. and Mrs. 
A. D. Kissick, Sunday afternoon. 



Charlie Cone of Marshall county 
harvested 400 pounds of fescue and 
Ladino clover seed per acre, then 
cut 2y 2 tons of hay. 



BURLINGTON HOMEMAKERS 

On Thursday, January 5th the 
capable president, Mrs. Carroll 
Cropper, was the lovely hostess to 
the Burlington Homemakers Club. 

Before noon the ladies enjoyed 
an interesting business meeting. 
The Club was pleased to welcome 
Mrs. Allen Sullivan as a new mem- 
ber. 9 

The Homemakers were glad to 
have with them at this meeting, 
the charming Miss Nancy McClas- 
key, Home Demonstration Agent 
for Boone County. 

Business was dispensed with by 
noon, the most important of which 
was electing a delegate for Farm 
and Home Week who is Mrs. Vernon 
Pope and donating $5.00 to the tub- 
erculosis fund. 

After a bounteous, tasty lunch 
the ladies again convened for the 
lesson, "Hat Making." This was 
given by Mrs. Thos. Hensley and 
Mrs. Vernon Pope. 

A pleasant social hour with Mrs. 
Margaret Stephens chairman, was 
enjoyed by Mesdames Carroll Crop- 
per, Wendell Easton, R. C. Garri- 
son, Thos. Hensley, Anna Huey, 
Grover Jarrell, J. Kelly, L. Kite, 
Robert Maurer, Lee McNeely, Jr., 
Vernon Pope, Pete Stephens, Allen 
Sullivan, Hubert White and the 
new H. D..A., Miss McClaskey. 

Mrs. Leila Kite will be hostess 
to the February meeting, (first 
Thursday). Visitors welcome. 



EXECUTRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of John H. Taliaferro, de- 
ceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call 
and settle with the undersigned. 
Mary R. Rensler, 
26-2t* Executrix 



Hebron 




BLOOMFIELD 

CONCRETE SILO 

EARLY ORDER JANUARY 

Discount 10% 

FORTY-THREE YEARS' 
EXPERIENCE 

Huxsoll & Thuermer 

AGENTS 
AURORA, -:- INDIANA 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Black- 
burn of Houston, Texas were call- 
ing on his uncle, M. L. Crutcher 
and family, Sunday afternoon. 

Mr .and Mrs. Frank Anderson vis- 
ited her sister, Mrs. Myrtle Hill, of 
Harrison, Ohio, Saturday afternoon, 
who is leaving for an extended visit 
in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. Grow, of Greenville, 
Mich., are visiting their daughter, 
Mrs. Jerry Fowler and Mr. Fowler. 

Mrs. Oma Riley entertained the 
Missionary Society of Bullittsville 
church last Monday evening at her 
home. 

We welcome David Pierce to our 
community. He has moved into 
rooms of Miss Sadie Rieman. 

Friends of Stanley Goodridge, 
who called to wish her a speedy 
convalescence Wednesday afternoon 
were Mrs. Delbert Buckler, Mrs. 
Howard Ledford, Mrs. Wilfred Siek- 
man, Mrs. Courtney Hollis, and her 
sister, Mrs. George Cain. 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Acra were jin 
Hebron Sunday afternoon visiting 
friends and relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Burnam Roberts and 
family entertained the following 
guests with a turkey dinner Sun- 
day: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Engle 
and daughter, Belva, Mrs. Cordelia 
Patrick, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pat- 
rick, Wm. Short, Mr. and Mrs. Sam 
Roberts and daughters Elaine and 
Peggy, Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Led* 
ford and son Lacey C. 

Week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Anderson were Mr. and Mrs. 
A. Barber and son Lowell Dean, of 
near Maysville, Ky. 

Mrs. George Wohrley spent Sun- 
day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl M. Aylor and son, Earl Glenn 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our sincere 
thanks and appreciation to each 
one who helped in any way during 
the death of our loved one 
James R. Bristow 

Especially do we wish to thank 
those who gave flowers, cards and 
food;~T. C. Crume, Jr., and Rev. 
Don Hopkins for their consoling 
funeral service; Boone Union Lodge 
No. 304 F. & A. M. for their sweet 
services; the many men. who atr 
tended to the grave and Philip Tal- 
iaferro for the efficient manage- 
ment of all arrangements. M 

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bristow and 
and Family 



RESOLUTIONS 

Resolutions of respect and sym- 
pathy concerning the passing of 
Brother James R. Bristow, who was 
a member of Boone Union Lodge 
No. 304 F. & A. M., Union, Kentucky. 

Whereas it has pleased Almighty 
God to remove from our midst 
Brother James R. Bristow, who died 
January 3, 1950. 

Whereas it is our custom to make 
public expression of our sorrow 

Be therefore resolved, that this 
lodge has lost another valued 
member who we all admired and 
cherished and practiced the great 
tenets of our institution and be it 
further resolved, that the charter be 
draped for a period of thirty days 
and a copy of these resolutions be 
sent to the Boone County Recorder 
and to his family and that it be 
recorded in the record of the lodge. 
It-* ROBERT F. HORTON, 

WARREN MILLER 
SURFACE BARLOW. 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 



Wm. 



C. L. Leopard, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Schmidt, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Lloyd Camp- 
bell, director. 

Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:45 Wednesday 
evening. 



Choir 
evening. 



practice 8:30 Wednesday 



BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. R. A. Johnson. Pastor * 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
6:30. 

Evening Worship 7:30. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 7:30 p. m. 

You are cordially invited to at- 
tend these services. 



Boone County 

■ 

HOME IN BURLINGTON — 4 rooms, solarium, bath, electric, 
water system, large lot sufficient for garden and chicken 
yard. Good residential section of town, on blacktop 
street. In excellent condition. $4250. 

48y 2 ACRES — 1/4 miles from Rabbit Hash, overlooking Ohio Riv- 
er, above high water; tobacco base; cistern, pond, heavy 
flowing spring; 6-room house, electric; barn, meat house, 
poultry house, crib, stripping room; about 2500 tobacco 
sticks; school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line. 
$4,500.00 — $1840 cash, balance 4 percent overjoag period. 

37 ACRES — River bottom land; tobacco 4jaeef4- room house, 
electric; barn and other buildings. $6500 — $2,500.00 cash, 
balance 4 percent interest over ten-year period. 

We have some larger farms for sale. 

A. B. RENAKER 



NOTICE 



The assessment of 1949 is now 
completed. The books are open for 
inspection in the Tax Commission- 
er's office. The board of tax sup- 
ervisors will convene February 6, 
1950, to pass on this assessment. 
27-2t-* 



Office 12 



Burlington, Ky. 
J. G. SMITH, Burlington 83 



Res. 55 



MIRRO 

ALUMINUM SET 



~~1 






ii 



SNOW SUITS 

BOYS OR GrRLS 
Broken Sizes — from 

$2.50 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison Covington, Ky. 

COlonial 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



FREE 



FREE 



$29.50 Set of Cookwear with each range purchased 

this month. 

HAGEDORN'S 

MAYTAG SALES and SERVICE 

Authorized Maytag Dealer 

Phone Di. 71 13 Erlanger, Ky. 



PONTIAC TRADE IN SALE 

EXAMINE THESE BARGAINS BEFORE YOU BUY! 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to take this opportunity 
to thank neighbors and friends for 
their kindness shown to us in thq 
death of 

Leon H. Moyer 

Especially do we wish to thank 
Rev. Anderson for his consoling 
words; George and Fred Heil for 
their services and Ralph Stith for 
the efficient manner in which he 
conducted the funeral. lt-p ; 

Mrs. Esther Moyer and Family 



Try A Want Ad ■ They Sell 



'46 CHEVROLET SEDAN 

Black finish, driven little; $-j AQfT 
radio and heater _LvF*/«J 

'47 PONTIAC 2-TON E GREY 

17,000 miles, radio, heater; $"| QQft 
looks new XO*/tJ 

'46 CHEVROLET STA. WAGON 

8-Passenger; fully equipped. $-| AQP 

dandy utility car ±.\jUO 

TO 
'41 PLYMOUTH TUDOR 

Black finish, radio, heater, $/JAP 

seat covers. See this today. . . Ut/£j 

'37 PONTIAC 6 SEDAN 

Black finish, radio, heater $OQK 

seat covers. Bargain \/miUfJ 



'49 PLYMOUTH SEDAN 

1795 



Maroon finish, sun visor, 
radio, heater, many extras 



'39 CHEVROLET TWN. SEDAN 

Radio, heater, covers, 49,000 $ 
miles. Bargain 



495 



'39 DODGE BUS. COUPE 



Black finish; a good 
economical car 



$ 



395 



'47 FORD SUPER DELUXE 

Sedan. Rio red finish, $- 

fully equipped, looks new 



1095 



'48 PONTIAC HYDROMATIC 

1695 



Sedan; grey finish, radio, 
heater; a showroom car.. 



1947 ALMA 3-ROOM HOUSE TRAILER — Electric heating stove; gas range; will sleep 4 people. All 
aluminum body; practically new; low price $1695.00 

Most cars have radios and heaters. Kentucky licenses and tax free. All are 
1 -owner cars traded in on the NEW '50 PONTIAC. ? 



TERMS TO SUIT 



UP TO 24 MOS. TO PAY 



CASTLEMAN PONTIAC 



1722 MADISON AVE., COVINGTON 



CO 4224 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THEMSWW 



1 to Your Toughest 



Plowing Requirements! 



TO OWNERS 
OF 10 COWS OB LESS 

jj S3 



££ 



m 



For a plow with 
plenty of brute 
strength . . '. high 
lift for easy turning 
and transporting . . . 
plus the extra clear- 
ance necessary for 
deep plowing >n 
trashy conditions, 
you'll find a John 
Deere Truss-Frame 
Plow unsurpassed. 
Its many features 
make it a real leader 
in two-, three-, and 
four-bottom plow 
value. See us for 
full details . . . soon. 



L 



JOHN DEERE TRUSS-FRAME PLOWS 



WITH THE NEW 

DE LAVAL SPEEDETTE MILKER 

Tlia New De Laval Sterling Sp«edatH 
Milker was designed for you — if you 
milk 10 cow* or loss. If u lew i« price, 

inexpensive 1o install, bait tor atony 
year* of low cost, trouble-freo operation 
and top milking performance the Inrinr 
savor, time-savor and profit-maker never 
before available to the small herd owner. 
Why put op with the drudgery of hoed 
milking? 



THE JANSEN HARDWARDE CO. 



108-1.0 PIKE STREET, COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0910 



TARGET PISTOL 

We have the greatest 
selection in years 

Smiih & Wesson K-22 Master Piece, 
Cal. .22 6-in. blue $65 

Smith & Wesson 15-38 Master Piece. 
Col. K-38. 6-in. blue $65 

Colt's Woodsman Sports Model. Cai. 
22. Automatic, 4'2-in. blue $60 

Colt's Woodsman, Target Model. Cal 
.22. Automatic. 6-in. blue $70 

Harrington & Richardson 922. 4 
and 6-in. blue $24.75 




JEWELRY 8 LOAN CO. 

"THE LUGGAGE SHOP 
OF COVINGTON" 

Licensed Pawnbrokers 
142 PIKE STREET HElock 6887 



122 Pike St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmloch 1992 



.gj ^5 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescriptiona 
accurately filled, b r o k e d 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



Florence 



Residents of this vicinity welcome 
Ray Dedier and family, who are 
now occupying their new home re- 
cently constructed on their property 
which was a part of the late W. R. 
Morris farm near Price Road. Mr. 
Dedier is the very courteous service 
manager with the Jos. A. Kuchle 
Co., Erlanger. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Drake were 
lucky winners of a television set 
given b ythe Knapmeyer Drug Co., 
Erlanger. 

Recent visitors in the home of the 
J. T. Stephenson were Mr. and Mrs. 
Leslie Stephenson and Mr. and Mrs. 
Robt. Stephenson, of Owenton, Mr. 
and Mrs. Joe Hogan, of Hebron, Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Houston, of Er- 
langer, Mrs. Ora Tanner and daugh- 
ter Lucille and Mrs. Lilly Youell. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Keyer, of La- 
tonia, were week-end guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Car- 
penter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Coyle, of 
Ludlow, were calling in the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Markesbery, 
Thursday evening. 

Mrs. Ora Tanner and daughters 
Marguerite and Lucille entertained 
at dinner recently, including as 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggrs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



guests, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Russ, Dr. 
Gladys Rouse and Mr. Rouse and 
Mr. and Mrs. Harve Tanner, of 
Youell Road. 

Services were held Monday from 
the First Baptist Church, Dayton, 
Ky., for Mrs. Stella Mae Willis, 34, 
who succumbed Saturday following 
a long illness. Her pastor Rev. W. 
R. Cole was the officiating minister. 
Mr.s Willis, who was a resident of 
Dayton, leaves her husband Allen 
Willis, a daughter Allene, two sons 
Ronnie* and Michael Willis, all at 
home; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Leslie Rose, Florence and two broth- 
ers Lawrence and Albert Rose, of 



NOTICE TO TRUCK OPERATOR 

LOAD LIMITS 

In order to protect and save the roads of 
Boone County during the winter months, the 
Boone County Fiscal Court feels that it will be 
necessary to set a weight limit on loads carried 
by trucks over these roads during the wet winter 
months, and the load limit has been set at a 
weight not to exceed three tons over, and above, 
the weight of the truck. 

It is, therefore, ordered by the Court that no 
truck shall carry a load in excess of three tons 
over and above the weight of the truck on any of 
the roads maintained by the Boone County Road 
Department during wet and soft times from this 
date to April 15, 1950. 

The above restriction applies to all Rural 
Blacktop Roads and other County Roads, but does 
not apply to State or Federal Highways in the 
County. 

BOONE COUNTY FISCAL COURT 



Dayton. Arrangements were in 
charge of the Stith funeral home 
Florence. Burial was in Hopeful 
Cemetery, beneath a profusion of 
beautiful flowers. Sympathy of the 
community goes out to the family 
in their sorrow. 

Trooper R. R. Miller is stationed 
at Frankfort instead of Louisville, 
as we stated in our last issue. 

Miss Stella Carpenter, of Coving- 
ton, was the guest of relatives here, 
Sunday. 

Mrs. W. R. Miller and sister, Mrs. 
W. S. Mitchell were hostesses to a 
number of relatives Saturday even- 
ing at the home of the former, the 
honor guests being their sister, Mrs. 
J. K. Ammerman and Rev. W. S. 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motet's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, in your 
purchase. 



Weekly or 

Monthly Payments 



OT C H 



Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



CANVAS 
COVERS 




^ftOteCt AGAINST 

RAIN AND WEATHER 

DUST AND DAMPNESS 

For truck or car on the high- 
ways, for machinery in shop 
or factory, for material on 
construction jobs, for furni- 
ture, for merchandise of 
every kind, Canvas Covers 
pay for themselves many 
times over. The best of ma- 
terial and the finest work- 
manship is your assurance 
of satisfaction. Tell us your 
needs. 

COVINGTON AWNING 
& ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott St. Covington, Ky. 
AX 1735 - CO 0732 



Mitchell, who were celebrating 
birthdays. The menu consisted of 
turkey and the usual accessories, 
ice cream and the traditional birth- 
day cake. The guests included A. 
J. Renaker and family, Mrs. Russell 
Mitchell, W. R. Miller, Trooper R. R. 
Miller, J. R. Ammerman and fam- 
ily and Dr. Wm. T. Lee and fam- 
ily, Cynthiana, Rev. W. S. Mitchell 
and family and Miss Jeanette Jones, 
and Aleen Courtney, Covington, 
Miss Glen Marie Tanner, Miss Mary 
Jane Renaker and friend, Fred Dis- 
difco, Ludlow, A. P. Renaker, Cov- 
ington and the hostesses. We join 
in wishing the celebrants many 
happy returns of the day. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Mundy are 
happy parents of a little daughter 
born January 4th at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital. 

Gordon Souther was dinner guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Markesbery, 
Sunday . 

Friends of Fire Chief Al Hue will 
be sorry to learn that he has been 
returned to St. Elizabeth Hospital 
for observation. Each and every- 
one in the community wish him a 
speedy recovery. 

Robert Eastman, Jr., and William 
B. Shot^well have opened a radio 
repair shop and refrigeration ser- 
vice department in the Renaker 
building recently vacated by the 
Post Office. They are also the 
headquarters for Emerson Radio 
and Television Sales. We wish them 
much success as the newest busi- 
ness firm in the community." 

Mr. and Mrs. William Elkin and 
sons were Saturday evening guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Aylor and 
daughter of the Lucas Apartments. 

Mrs. Maggie Glacken is the guest 
of her daughter Mrs. Elmer Carp- 
enter and family, of Mt. Zion Road. 

Mrs. Myrtle Hoffman, who is still 



on the sick list is the guest of her 
son Neville Hoffman and family, of 
Sanders Drive. 

Mrs. Tom Carpenter is convales- 
cing at her home from several 
weeks illness. We wish her a quick 
recovery. 

Don't forget the monthly bingo 
social given at the Fire Hall on 
Thursday evening, January 19, 1950 



at 8:00 p. m. given by the Ladies* 
Auxiliary of the Florence Volunteer 
Fire Department. 

Rev. H. L. Reid has made a rapid 
recovery following several weeks 
illness at his home. We are glad 
to see him up and about again. 

Mr. and Mrs. David S. Aylor and 
sons of Evergreen Drive Route 42 
were Sunday evening dinner guests 



of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Aylor and 
daughter Cynthia Anne. 

A vote of thanks is extended to 
the members of the Florence Rotary 
Club; for sponsoring the community 
Christmas tree at the Fire House 
during the holidays. Splendid com- 
ments poured in, not only from 
comrhunity members, but from out- 
of-town visitors as well. 




WE HAVE IT! 




RADIANT CONTROL 

TOASTER 

Automatic Beyond Belief. All 
you do is drop in the bread. 
Bread lowers itself automatically, 
which, turns on current. 
When perfectly toasted, cur- 
rent turns off automatically. 

Toast raises itself silently with- 
out popping or banging. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, Ky. 



1 EVERY SOCKET WITH RIGHT-SIZE LAMP 
BULBS- AND ALWAYS KEEP A FEW SPARES ON HANDj 




LAMP bulbs cost so little and electricity is so cheap that 
i there's no need to be without plenty of good light where- 
ever it is wanted. 



Stock up now on the lamp bulbs you need. We'll gladly 
recommend the right-size bulbs for every lamp and fixture 
in your home. 



COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 

INCORPORATED 

1/044* <%>Ue+tdLf, &leC4%ic Go4HfUZ4Uf 



WMMmj^m®m*m 



kjdJMgpm&aB i ^^ 



*l just saw 
the NEW 

DeSoto/ 



< 

Baby— ljusf 
" drove if/" 







r's new and exciting! It's big, beauti- 
ful and breath-taking. It's the new 
De Soto. It could be yours! 

This year drive a fine car . . . one 
that's got all the room and luxury your 
heart desires . . . that lets you drive 
without shifting . . . that makes you 
proud every minute. Drive this De Soto 
that's brand-new from front to back. 



It has Tip-Toe Hydraulic Shift and 
fluid Drive...high-compression Power- 
master engine . . . new, bigger brakes 
. . . feather-light steering . . . weather- 
proof ignition . . . every quality feature 
you can think of. Yet it is easy to buy 
and economical to operate. Come in 
and see it soon. And let us arrange to 
have you drive it at your convenience. 



Tune in the groucho marx show, "You pet Your Life." 
Every Wednesday night over all CBS stations 



so DE SOTO and 

WNOOTHat 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 

HEBRON, KENTUCKY 



I 



J 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



12 West 3rd St., Cov. 

HICKS A-1 USED CARS 

1947 Chevrolet Club Coupe, spotless $1095 

1947 Ford Coupe, one owner ...$ 895 

1942 Dodge 4-Door $ 545 

1942 Plymouth, new finish $ 525 

1942 Plymouth Coupe $ 495 

1941 Mercury Tudor, Clean $ 565 

1941 Chevrolet Tudor, a dandy $ 565 

1941 Ford Tudor $ 545 

1940 Ford Tudor, radio and heater $ 495 

1937 Plymouth Tudor, good (2) $ 195 

1937 Ford Tudor 85 $ 225 

HICKS MOTOR CO. 

A LOT FULL TO CHOOSE FROM 
12 WEST 3RD COVINGTON, KY. 



Waterloo 



Mr. and Mrs. Richard Oliver and 
daughter spent Sunday with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Rect- 
or and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fegee, of 
Lawrenceburg, Ind., were Saturday 
night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clint 
Rowe. 

Mrs. John Ley has been spending 
a few days in Cincinnati, visiting 
relatives. 

Lester W. Kaiser and Huey Spivy 
were calling on Mr. and Mrs. Steve 
McDaniel and daughter Wednesday 
night. 

David Powell is on the sick list. 

Bert and James P. Lainhart spent 
Wednesday night with James Lain- 
hart. 

Mr. and Mrs. Pentry Powell have 
been visiting relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Buckler and 
family were calling on Mr. and Mrs. 
Sam Corn, Friday afternoon. 

Irvin Wayne Rector was visiting 
Mr. and Mrs. Owen S. Adams, Sat- 
urday night. 

Elzie Lowden and Steve McDaniel 



were business callers in Burlington 
Friday. 

Byrd Powell spent Saturday night 
with his grandfather on Gunpowd- 
er Creek. . 



Angie McDaniel spent the week- 
end with Madie Lainhart, of Peters- 
burg. 



Try A Want Ad - They Sell 



FARMS! Dirt for Dough FARMS! 



BOONE COUNTY 

Forced To Sell On Account 

of IU Health 

30-ACRE FARM, 4-room house, 
liveable but not completed. Barn 
18x18, well fenced, everlasting 
spring, pond stocked with fish; 
good cow, horse, 12 chickens; gas- 
oline garden tractor, mowing ma- 
chine, sled ,75 bushel corn, 2800 
pounds lespedeza hay, 3 bushel 
potatoes, 5 bushel sweet potatoes, 
3 tons coal; 1936 Ford in good re- 
pair. All goes for $6500. On the 
Big Bone Church Road, 4 miles 
from Union, Ky. Immediate pos- 
session! $2200 cash. 

27 ACRES— 41room house; Big Bone 
Church Rd.; $6500. 

JOONE COUNTY— NEAR VERONA 

On the new highway; 57 acres 
rich tobacco land; 1948 crop was 
63 cwt.; 1949 crop 57 cwt; this is a 
real producer and a moneymaker; 
has nice 5-room modern home, 
as in city; large tobacco barn 
racked for tobacco; stripping 
room, up-to-date chicken house, 
corn crib full of corn; fenced and 
cross-fenced; 2 ponds, cistern at 
house, creek in pasture; lots of 
nice shade trees in yard. $15,000 
is the price of farm alone. See 
owner, Walter Merrill, Verona 
State Road, or exclusive agent. 



BOONE COUNTY 

140 ACRES — 8-room Colonial home; 
2 miles from Burlington on Bur- 
lington and Bullittsville Road; 
$20,000. 

125y 2 ACRES— 5-room house, 2 
barns; 1 mile from Burlington 
Burlington and Bullittsville Road. 
See sign. $14,500. 

202 ACRES — 6-room house, com- 
bination stock and tobacco barn; 
over two acres tobacco base; 
Rice Pike. $12,000. 

GRANT COUNTY 

200 ACRES— 2 houses, 4 barns, ZY 2 - 
acre tobacco base; 1 mile from 
Flingsville on Crittenden and De- 
mossville Pike; priced to sell at 
$13,000. 

56 ACRES — 5-room house; electric, 
telephone; 2 acres tobacco base; 
lot of ridge land; plenty of hay; 
8-10 mile from highway, on good 
blacktop road. Near Dry Ridge 
$7000. 

94 ACRES— Good 5-room house, 2- 
room smoke house with basement, 
chicken house, corn crib, strip- 
ping room, 2 good barns; 2 acres 
tobacco base, 7 acres alfalfa, 15 
acres ridge land; watered by 3 
springs, 1 pond, 2 cisterns, creek 
and 1 sulphur spring that never 
runs dry; on good blacktop road; 
4-10 miles from Taft Highway 
$7000. 



GRANT COUNTY 

217 ACRES — Good 5-room house; 
nice 3-room tenant house; elec- 
tric, telephone; 4 good barns; 
4.4 acres tobacco base; 8 acres 
alfalfa, 28 acres mixed hay; 60 
or 70 acres bottom land, 20 acres 
ridge land; located in Owen 
County, on good rock road, 100 
yards from Corinth and Lusby 
Mill Highway. $14,000 

175 ACRES— 4-room house; oval 
shape dairy barn, milk house; 3 
acres tobacco base; 20 acres al- 
falfa; lot of ridge land; just a 
little way off the road. $5,000. 

20 ACRES — 6-room house, new 
barn, 4-car garage; nice lawn; 
1 acre tobacco base; on Taft 
Highway, 2 miles from Dry Ridge. 

KENTON COUNTY 

69 ACRES — 3-room house; base- 
ment, electric, barn; Vlsalia and 
Staff ordsburg Pike; $6500. 

98 ACRES— Modern dairy barn; 7- 
room home; Byrd Rd.; $14,500. 

149 ACRES— 6-room house; Alex- 
andria Station Road; $6800. 

129 ACRES— House and barn; Rect- 
or Road; $8500. 

150-ACRE tractor farm with over 
100 acres bottom land; 2 houses; 
one 7-room modern home and a 
2-room tenant house; dairy barn, 
silo, 2 tobacco barns; over 2 acres 
tobacco base; near Visalia on 
Decoursey Pike. 



REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 



Phone HE 5107 



Covington, Ky. 



REAL ESTATE and AUCTION BROKERS 
623 Washington St. 

. . Grant County Information 

B. H. BLAIR (AGENT IN GRANT COUNTY) 



Williamstown Phones 2679 or 7351 



Williamstown, Ky. 



INTERNATIONAL 
HARVESTER 






BOSMMI ' — 



n 



n 



NEW... Entirely New 

1950 

REFRIGERATORS 

*7&j* te 'penUHeenecLf 

They're here! They're beautiful! Four sizes . '. . 
four big-value price-tags . . . four great new re- 
frigerators, that women dreamed and home 
economists planned for you! Come in today and 
see them. See the big freezer lockers, the spacious 
shelves, the extra-roomy meat trays and vege- 
table crispers. 

"shadowline" 



exciting, 



styling 



MODEL H-84 



Prices start at 



Big 7.4 ev. ft., Model H-74 



Other models 8.4 to 9.5 cu. ft. # 
$239.95 to $299.95 



—no ledges, no crevices to catch dust and make 
work. See the Egg-O-Mat, clever new egg- 
dispenser. See the new Diffus-O-Lite for sha- 
dowless interiors. Don't miss the exclusive, 
built-in bottle-opener. And let us show you how 
"Every Feature Has a Function" in these great 
new International Harvester refrigerators. Buy 
on convenient terms. 



REPORT OF CONDITION OP 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Florence in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on 
December 31, 1949. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 315,752.84 

United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 769,000.00 

Obligations of States and political subdivisions 1.00 

Loans and Discounts (including $101.80 overdrafts) 498,072.40 

Bank premises owned $1500.00, furniture and fixtures $500.00 2,000.00 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 



State No. 73-423 



TOTAL ASSETS $1,584,826.24 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations L . . .$ 892,105.24 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations 516,419.98 

Deposits of United States Government (including 

postal savings) 4,835.33 

Deposits of States and political subdivisions 58,625.36 

Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 3,243.58 

TOTAL DEPOSITS $1,475,229.49 



CALVIN CRESS & SONS 



Phone 79 



Burlington, Ky. 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) $1,475,229.49 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* $ 25,200.00 

Surplus I 50,400.00 

Undivided proflts 27,996.75 

Reserves (and retirement account for preferred capital) 6,000.00 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $1,584,826.24 

* This bank's capital consists of 1400 shares common stock with total 
par value of $25,200.00. 

Memoranda 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 

and for other purposes $ 145,000.00 

I, J. B. Doan, of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear-affirm 
that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly repre- 
sents the true state of the several matters herein contained and set 
forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

J. B. DOAN 
Correct — Attest: C. F. Blankenbeker, R. B. Rouse, R. C. Eastman, Directors 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th day of January, 1950, and 
I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

JOHN O. McEVOY, Notary Public 
My commission expires November 20, 1953. 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 

FARMERS BANK 

Of Petersburg in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on 
December 31, 1949. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 46,730.30 

United States, Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 50,430.01 

Other bonds, notes, and debentures 2.00 

Loans and discounts (Including $207.14 overdrafts) 184,019.22 

Bank premises owned $50.00, furniture and fixtures $195.00 . . 245.00 



TOTAL ASSETS $281,426.63 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations $176,064.27 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations. . 37,754.18 
Deposits of United States Government (including 

postal savings) 4,445.58 

Deposits of States ond political subdivisions 5,065.40 

TOTAL DEPOSITS $223,329.43 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) $223,329.43 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* $ 25,000.00 

Surplus 11,000.00 

Undivided profits 22,097.10 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $281,426.53 

* This bank's capital consists of 250 shares common stock with total par 
value of $25,000.00. 

Memoranda 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 

and for other purposes I $ 10,000.00 

I, J. H. Huey, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear- 
affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly 
represents the true state of the several matters herein contained and 
set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

J. H. HUEY 
Correct— Attest:; Elvin E. Helms, Robt. E. Grant, W. B. Rogers, Directors. 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of January, 1950, 
and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

RAYMOND R. WITHAM, Notary Public. 
My commission expires 8-12-50. 



State No. 73-619 
REPORT OF CONDITION OF 

UNION DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Union in the State of Kentucky at the close of business Decem- 
ber 31, 1949. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 84,876.88 

United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed . 306,900.00 

Loans and discounts 346,800.59 

Other Assets . .' 12.50 



TOTAL ASSETS $738,589.97 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations $472,339.90 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations. . 190,593.26 
Deposits of United States Government (including 

postal savings) 3,917.45 

TOTAL DEPOSITS $666,850.61 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) » $666,850.61 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* $ 25,000.00 

Surplus i 25,000.00 

Undivided profits J 21,739.36 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS | 71,739.36 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS J $738,589.97 

* This bank's capital consists of 250 shares common stock with total par 
value of $25,000.00. 

Memoranda 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 

and for other purposes $ 35,000.00 

I, Lillian Bristow, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 
swear-affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and 
correctly represents the true state of the several matters herein contained 
and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

LILLIAN BRISTOW, Cashier 
Correct— Attest: Thomas Huff, Joseph A. Huey, James A. Huey", Directors. 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of January, 1950, 
and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

JOHN O. McEVOY, Notary Public. 
My commission expires November 20, 1953. 



PEOPLES DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Burlington in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on 
December 31, 1949. 

, Assets 

Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 401,567.52 

United States Government obligations, direct 

and guaranteed \ 1,084,600.00 

84,812.50 

998,023.24 

Bank premises owned $10,000.00, furniture and fixtures $1.00 10,001.00 



Other bonds, notes, and debentures 
Loans and discounts 



.$2,579,004.26 



.$ 952,155.73 



TOTAL ASSETS 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations i 922,942.21 

Deposits of United States Government (including 

postal savings) 

Deposits of States and political subdivisions 

Deposits of banks 

Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 

TOTAL DEPOSITS $2,266,875.20 



14,720.18 

372,017.58 

5,000.00 

39.50 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* 

Surplus 

Undivided profits 

f 
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



.$2,266,875.20 



.$ 50,000.00 

200,000.00 

62,129.06 



.$ 312,129.06 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $2,579,004.26 

* This bank's capital consists of 500 shares common stock with total par 
value of $50,000.00. 

Memoranda 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 

and for other purposes $ 580,000.00 

I, G. S. Kelly, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly affirm 
that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly repre- 
sents the true state of Jhe several matters herein contained and set 
forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

G. S. KELLY 
Correct — Attest: F. L. McGlasson, C. L. Cropper, W. P. Beemon, Directors 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone . ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th day of January, 1950, and 
I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

C. E. McNEELY, Notary Public 
My commission expires April 5, 1953. 



State No. 73-433 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 



CITIZENS DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Grant in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on Decem- 
ber 31, 1949. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 59,762.29 

United States Government, obligations, direct and guaranteed. 157,800.00 

Other bonds, notes, and debentures J 1,997.50 

Corporate stocks J 151.00 

Loans and discounts (including $14.99 overdrafts) 106,667.88 

Bank premises owned $3,382.74, furniture and fixtures $1,180.75 4,563.49 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $330,942.16 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations j $214,946.43 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 65,55.7.79 

TOTAL DEPOSITS .$280,504.22 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* : . 

Surplus i 

Undivided profits 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



$280,504.22 

$ 15,000.00 

25,000.00 

10,437.94 

$ 50,437.94 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAUITAL ACCOUNTS $330,942.16 

* This bank's capital consists of 600 shares common stock with total par 
value of $15,000.00. 
I, C. E. McNeely, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 
swear-affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and cor- 
rectly represents the true state of the several matters herein contained 
and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

C. E. McNEELY 
Correct— Attest: John W. Rogers, R. S. Hensley, J. D. McNeely, E 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th day of January, 1950, and 
I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

G. S. KELLY, Notary Public. 
My commission expires 2-27-53. 



State No. 73-706 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 



HEBRON DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Hebron in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on 
December 31, 1949. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $112,898.59 

United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed. . 220,000.00 

Corporate stocks [ l.oo 

Loans and discounts | 556,084.02 

Bank premises owned $1,000.00, furniture and fixtures $1.00.. 1,001.00 



TOTAL ASSETS $889,984.61 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations \ $370,091.56 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations. . . 360,353.04 
Deposits of United States Government (including 

postal savings) [;"■„ 3,793.55 

Deposits of States and political subdivisions [ 50,000.1)0 

Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etcj 97.39 

TOTAL DEPOSITS $784,335.54 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* 

Surplus 

Undivided profits 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



$784,335.54 

$ 30,000.00 

50,000.00 

.... 25,649.07 

....$105,649.07 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $889,984.61 

* This bank's capital consists of 300 shares common stock with total par 
value of $30,000.00. 

Memoranda 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 
and for other purposes L $ 80,000.00 

I, John L. Conner, Cashier* of the above-named bank, do solemnly 
swear-affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and 
correctly represents the true state of the several matters herein con- 
tained and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

JOHN L. CONNER 

Correct— Attest: Hubert Conner, S. B. Nunnelley, C. S. Riddell, Directors. 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: , 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of January, 1950 and 
I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

ELMER GOODRIDGE, Notary Public. 
My commission expires March 29, 1950. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



IDEAL SHOE STORES 
38 Pike St. Ritte's Corner 

SALE of SHOES 

Tremendous Reductions on Women's, Big Girls' 
& Some Boys' and Men's Shoes. Buy now and save! 



BIG GIRLS' and WOMEN'S SHOES 

Casuals, Play Shoes, Dress Sytles. All taken 

from our regular stock. Not all sizes 

in every style 



1.90 



SEE OUR WINDOWS! SHOP OUR RACKS! 



WOMEN'S DRESS AND PLAY SHOES 

Regular $5 and $6 Grades. 

Patent Leather - Suede - Kid. Sale Price . . 



2.90 



OTHER GOOD STYLES IN BETTER GRADES 

$3.90 - $4.90 - $5.90 - $6.90 



BOYS' OXFORDS 

ONLY 

$-j .90 
Broken sizes 



ENNA JETTICKS 

Discontinued Styles 
$/i-85 $r\85 $/».85 

4 5b 



ONE GROUP MEN'S SHOES REDUCED 

Navy Oxfords - Work Shoes - Casuals 4 n[\ 

Dress Shoes. Broken sizes — SALE PRICE /§- # | \j 

Two Styles Boys' Oxfords, up to size 3 $2.90 

ALL SALES FINAL! 



IDEAL SHOE 



38 Pike Street 



Covington 



MAYTAG !29 1 95 

For Your Old Washer; No Down Payment; 
1 Year To Pay 

Of course you can afford 

A MAYTAG 



r 



TflaiftSq 



THE MAYTAG MASTER— Finest Maytag ever 
built Large, square, cast aluminum $f 7Q<95 

tub has extra capacity. * ■ W- 

is 

Now — a genuine Maytag at these easy-on-the 
budget prices! Join the millions of women Who 
now get real washday satisfaction with the rugged 
dependable Maytag! 

Easy terms. Liberal trade-in. Come in today for 
a demonstration. 

THE MAYTAG CHIEFTAIN. A genuine Maytag, 
yet priced within a few dollars of the lowest-cost 
washers on the $ 4 Qyf .95 

market. »fc*T 

THE MAYTAG COMMANDER. Big, square por- 
celain tub. Gyrafoam action, washes $4 /f yf .95 
extra fast, extra clean. A*W*fr 

HAGEDORN'S 

856 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone Dl 71 1 3 



Hebron 



Mrs. M. M. Garnett entertained 
the Homemakers, Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Conner and 

children, of Crescent Springs were 

the Sunday guests of his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Conner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Prable enter- 
tained her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Lloyd McGlasson Tuesday evening 
for dinner in honor of their birth- 



days. Other guests were his par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Prable. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lewis (nee 
Lorena Hafer) of Berea, arrived 
here Sunday afternoon for a few 

days' visit with Dr. L. C. Hafer and 

daughjter. ^ 

Mrs. Doris Hempfling and Mrs. 
Madge Dolwick became members of 
the Lutheran Church Sunday morn- 
ing, by letter. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Baker, Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Baker and son, of 



AX 4670 

'47 Nash 600 Sedan . 

'46 Nash 600 Sedan $ 995 

'41 Nash 2-Door Sedan $ 525 

'40 Nash Sedan $ 495 

'40 Mercury 2-Door Sedan $ 495 

'41 Hudson 2-Door Sedan $ 395 

'41 De Soto 4-Door Sedan $ 545 

'41 Packard 4-Door Sedan $ 395 

'38 Chevrolet 2-Door Sedan. _$ 325 

'37 Buick 2-Door Sedan $ 295 

'36 Studebaker 4-Door Sedan _$ 295 

VISIT OUR LOT, 16th AND SCOTT, COVINGTON 
Open Daily Till 9 P. M. 



FARMS FOR SALE 

KENTON CO.— 141 acres, 5-room house, large combination 
barn, 16 cow stanchions, milk house, shipping Grade A 
milk; chicken house 20x20, smoke house with basement, 
also other outbuildings; 12 acres of alfalfa; everlasting 
. water; large orchard; tobacco base 1.9; one-half tractor 
land. This is a good strong farm, will produce plenty 
of blue grass. Price $11,500.00. 

FLORENCE, KY.— 4-room house and bath, modern kitchen 
with tile floor, hardwood floors, storm doors and storm 
windows, Venetian shades, full basement, drive-in gar- 
age, gas furnace and city water; lot 60x200; close to bus. 
Price $8850.00. Loan can be transferred for $6500.00 at 
4% interest, payments will be between $40.00 and $45.00 
per month. 

GRANT' CO. — 136 acres located on blacktop road; 7-room mod- 
ern house, good combination barn, and a number of good 
outbuildings; well watered. This farm will grow alfalfa 
and blue grass; has 12 acres of alfalfa; tobacco base 2.2; 
everlasting water. Price $17,000.00. Will also sell all 
tools and livestock separately if purchaser desires. 

NEAR WALTON — Kenton County; 62 acres; 7-room house, part 
basement, combination barn, 12 cow stanchions, milk 
house, shipping Grade A milk, double garage, chicken 
house, smoke house, brooder house, milk cooler; 6 milk 
cans; base 1.5. Price $11,000.00. 

NEAR FLORENCE, KY.— 26 acres on State Highway; 8-room 
house, dairy barn with 20 stanchions, milk house, and all 
necessary outbuildings; wonderful location; bus service; 
lot of road frontage. Price $12,000.00. 

8 MILES FROM FLORENCE— 103 Vz acres; 5-room house, feed 
barn and tobacco barn; 2.1 acres tobacco base; all neces- 
sary outbuildings; all in grass. Selling to settle estate. 
Price $13,000.00. 

137 ACRES— Boone Co. State Highway; 7-room modern house, 
new 4-room tenant house, large combination barn, equip- 
ped for dairy, new milk house, good tobacco barn, racked 
off, one other barn, stripping room, double garage with 
storage space, brooder house, chicken house, two smoke 
houses, corn crib; new base 2.6; most all tractor land. 
This is a nice farm. Price $25,000.00. 

146 ACRES — 7 miles from Florence, just off of Route 42 on good 
road; good 5-room house, combination barn fixed for 
dairy, milk house, plenty of outbuildings; three ponds; 
new base 1.9. This is all tractor land. Price $17,800.00. 

214 ACRES— 15 miles from Florence, Ky.; 6-room house, two 
barns, four other outbuildings; 18 acres of alfalfa; well 
fenced; new tobacco base 2.7. Price $14,500.00. 

160 ACRES— Near Walton on State Highway; dandy 7-room 
house with water, silo, dairy barn, milk house, tobacco 
barn, stripping room, new double garage, double corn 
crib, smoke house, brooder house, new laying house, 
mound cellar; tobacco base 2.2.; 15 acres of wheat, 15 
acres of alfalfa, 30 acres of mixed hay; 6 acres of timber, 
rest of farm tillable; 2 newly developed springs with 
concrete troughs, pond and small lake, two cisterns. 
Priced $26,500.00. 

137 ACRES — Located on State Road, 17 miles from Florence, 
with two sets of buildings, equipped for dairy; all neces- 
sary outbuildings; plenty of water; tobacco base 2.6. 
Priced $10,500.00. 

104 ACRES— Kenton County; 5-room house, combination barn, 
equipped for dairy; new milk house and other outbuild- 
ings; base 1.6. This is a blue grass farm. Price $8500.00. 

84 ACRES — Near Verona, 7-room modern house, barn with 9 

cow stanchions, milk house, nice outbuildings; all in 
grass but 7 acres; base 2.1. Price $13,750.00. 

85 ACRES — Near Verona, 6-room house, combination barn; 

equipped for dairy, electric in all buildings; 14 acres of 
hay, 30 acres of tractor land; base 1.9. Price $11,600.00. 

72 ACRES — New 2-room house, 2 barns, plenty of water; elec- 
tric. $5250.00. 

80 ACRES — 12 miles from town; 6-room house, 1 barn, tool 
shed, 4 other outbuildings; all in grass but 5 acres; tobacco 
base 0.8. Price $7500.00. 

45 ACRES — 10 miles from Florence on State Highway, bus ser- 
vice; 4-room house, combination barn, new milking par- 
lor; base 1.4. Price $6000.00. 

38 V 2 ACRES — 8 miles from Florence on State Highway; 6-room 
house, 2 barns, 145 fruit trees; tractor and equipment. 
Price $10,800.00. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE and AUCTION SALES 

Florence, Ky. U. S. Highway 42 Phone Florence 148 



Bromley and Homer Baker, of Lud- 
low, were the Sunday afternoon 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Baker. 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Acra, of Day- 
ton, O., were Sunday guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Howard Acra. 

Mrs. Wm. England, Mrs. Amos 
Kissick and Mrs. Ed Baker called 
on Mrs. Addie Aylor and Mrs. A. H. 
Jones of Burlington, Wednesday 
afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner spent 
Sunday with Mr, .and Mrs. Robt. 
Brown, of Florence. Other guests 
were Mrs. Clara Sorrell, Mr. and 
Mrs. Wm. Waters. 

Mrs. Mary Jennings and Miss 
Lucy Odor, of Erlanger were Satur- 
day evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl Tanner and family. 

Mrs. Lillian Sears and daughter 
Sylvia Sears are vacationing at 
Miami, Fla., with Mrs. Nannie Bark- 
eloo and Mrs. Daisy Lear, both of 
Cincinnati. 



NOTICE! 

I am now the dealer for the Full- 
er Brush Co. in Boone County. 
Have all types of brushes for clean- 
ing, etc. 

WALLACE HENNEMANN 
103 Sanders Drive, Florence, Ky R. 1 
ltp. Dixie 7913-R 



HENRY'S B00TERY 

Shoes for the Entire Family! 

Next to Kroger's Super Market - Erlanger, Ky. 
RED GOOSE SHOES - RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

Men's Work Shoes $3.98 up 



EXECUTRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Harry C. Howlett, de- 
ceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Mrs. Lula Howlett, 
27-2p Executrix. 



NEW UPRIGHT 

HOME FREEZER 

Save $125.00! 
WAS $299.95; NOW— 

$174.95 

One Used Portable 

Washer $13.50 

G. E. Sweeper attach- 
ments $13.80 

See Our Television Specials 




ERLANGER STORE 

422 Dixie Highway Erlanger 

Di 8061 

COVINGTON STORE 

827 Madison Ave. Covington 

HE 1402 



WALTON AND 
Walton T44 

FREE 



FLORENCE, KY. 

Florence 588 

FREE 



PORTABLE AIRLINE 

TELEVISION SET 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY APRIL 8, 1950 AT 5:00 P. 
M. TO THE HOLDER OF LUCKY TICKET AT 
PLACE TO BE ANNOUNCED AT A LATER DATE. 

A FREE chance will be given with each order of 
cash and carry dry cleaning. 

Set can be seen at the Artistic Cleaner Stores on 
the following dates: 

January 23-February 11 Florence 

February 11 -February 25 Walton 

February 25-March 11 Florence 

March 11 -March 25 Walton 

March 25-April 8 LI Florence 

We wish to thank our many new customers who 
have given us their support in our new store at 
Florence, Ky. 



i et us show you 



this great 



packed with value 
and ready to prove 



A NEW AMERICAN BEAUTY 



Come in and see it — the most new-car value your 
money ever bought— the beautifully new, value- 
packed Plymouth I 

It's really a knockout — this new American 
Beauty! And the advanced styling blends with 
advanced engineering to give you roominess and 
comfort, greater safety and outstanding perform- 
ance — plus the economy and dependability for 
which Plymouths have always been famous. 

Get a good look at this great new car In our 
showrooms— nowl It's the car that likes to be 
compared! That's because It's packed with value 
and ready to prove it! Before you buy any car- 
be sure you see the sensational new Plymouthl 



NEW 



\\. e 



- -f<\ 



HEBRON GARAGE 



HEBRON 



KENTUCKY 



F BUILDS GREAT CARS? 



Factory-approved 
Service Standards... 
Genuine Mopar Parts 



mi 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDA|Y, JANUARY 19, 1950 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

Horses 2.50-Cows 2.50-Hogs 25c cwt. According to size & con. 
Call W. L. McBee Burlington 343 or Walton 178 or Butler 6901 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER COMPANY 

Home Owned and Operated 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 



-AND- 



DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. KEmlock 2088 



DIXIE PAINT & GLASS CO. 

EDWIN CULBERTSON 

ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF WALL-FIX 

The latest colors in scrubbable flat paint. 

Mirrors - Ladders - Imperial Wallpaper 

THE HOME OF PITTSBURGH PAINTS 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 

625 Scott St. Co 1200 Covington, Ky. 



Burlington R. 2 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Rogers and 
daughter entertained Bro. John 
Huntington and friend to dinner, 
Sunday. 

Congratulations to Mamie Hol- 
brook and husband. 

Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. 
Billy Scroggin, who were united in 
marriage Saturday. 

Mrs. Geo. Shinkle was the guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rogers for a 
few days. 

Mrs. Alice Cook is on the sick list. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donn Loomis spent 
Sunday with Mrs. Lou Williamson. 

Mrs. Rosa Stephens spent Sun- 
day with her daughter Virginia and 
attend church services at Laurel 



Hume's church, where Bro. Everett 
Stephens is minister. 

George Cook called on hiq moth- 
er, Mrs. Alice Cook one day last 
week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Miller, Jr., were 
home for the Scroggin wedding. 

There will be a sixty-minute re- 
vival at the Belleview Church of 
Christ, Wednesday night, January 
25th. Everyone is welcome. 

Glad to report Mrs. John Rogers 
improving from a severe cold. 

Mrs. Lou Williamson and Mrs. 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Dally 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 




i'sJ%RS7?. .and jFinest. . .atZowest Cost/ 




The Styleline De Lux* 4-Door Sedan 



We believe you, too, will agree that you can't equal Chev- 
rolet for beauty and comfort— for performance with economy 
—for driving ease and safety— at Chevrolet's low prices 
• and with Chevrolet's low cost of operation and upkeep! 

LOWEST-PRICED LINE IN ITS FIELD * NEW TWO-TONE FISHER INTERIORS * NEW STYLE-STAR 
BODIES BY FISHER • CURVED WINDSHIELD WITH PANORAMIC VISIBILITY * PROVED CERTI- 
SAFE HYDRAULIC BRAKES • CENTER-POINT STEERING • BIGGEST OF ALL LOW-PRICED CARS 

INTRODUCING CHEVROLET'S EXCLUSIVE NEW \ 




DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 



Walton 



Phone 95 



Kentucky 



Don't Say - - 



// 



Eta 



Mf FEET ARE. KILLING ME" 

DO SOMETHING 
ABOUT IT. 

DO THIS TOMORROW SURE 

No matter how many Arch Sup- 
ports or whatever kind of Shoesl 
you were disappointed in time| 
after time — 

Go To People's 

LEARN THE TRUTH ABOUT 
YOUR FEET 

lit Cost's You Nothii 

WE HELPED THOUSANDS— 
WE CAN HELP YOU 

Three Foot Comfort Specialists! 
(Specially Schooled) will give youl 
a FREE Honest Analysis on Yourl 
Feet. Leam the Truth about Yourl 
Feet — The whole truth. 



Don't suffer Another Day— Put Your Feet In Our Hands 

PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 



"Where foot Comfort Begins" 



814-816 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Kentucky 



G 



AYETV 

THEATRE 1 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE, KY 

M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 

"WHEN A 6IRL FROM 
THE WRONG SIDE 
OF TOWN 
HAPPENED 
INTO MY 





starring' 



THE SURPRISE PICTURE 
OF THE YEAR I 



GLENN FORD - CHARLES CUR. 
GLORIA DE HAVEN JANET LEIGH 

....BRUCE BENNETT 

Cartoon and Pete Smith Specialty 
Feature Starts 7:22 and 9:22 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 




Donn Loomis and Howard William- 
son attended the tobacco sales in 
Carrollton, Friday. 

Mrs. J. Cam White was shopping 
in Covington, Friday. 

Callers of Mrs. Alice Cook Sun- 
day were Wm. Deck and Bro. John 
Huntington. 

Mrs. Elmer Jarrell spent Friday 
with her daughter, Mrs. Alton Buck- 
ler. 

Mrs. Nellie Buckler Rawlings re- 
turned to her home Wednesday 
afternoon in Piatt City, Mo. 

Mrs. Elijah Pendry and Mrs. Elm- 
er Jarrell spent Tuesday with Mrs. 
Leeomer Louden. 

Bro. John Huntington was calling 
on friends in our neighborhood last 
Wednesday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Luke Frost spent 
Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Stuart 
Ryle. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell, Mr. 
and Mrs. Oakley Lambert called on 
Mr. and Mrs. Alton Buckler Sunday 
afternoon. 



Florence 



ibl's 



The ladies of St. Paul's serving on 
the committee for the monthly card 
party held the past week wish to 
thank each and everyone who help- 
ed to make it a success. 

Tell your friends about the Plastic 



LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH US 

Large or Small 
FARMS - HOMES 

IF YOU WANT TO SELL OR BUY 
A HOME OR FARM CALL OR . 
WRITE US 

BURNS REALTY 

Chas. and Ida Burns Brokers. 

DAY - AX 9854 - NITE 

2434 Madison Covington, Ky. 



NOTICE— CHANGE OF 
OFFICE HOURS 



LEI 




CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modernly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 
Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



Party to be given at the Fire Hall Ladies' Auxiliary of the Florence 
arjd Community Center on Monday Volunteer Fire Department, at 8:00 
evjening, January 23, 1950 by the p. m. It is for a good cause. . 



Chevrolet locks 

SEILER'S SERVICE SATISFIES 

CHEVROLET FEATURE^ TWO 
NEW 1950 MOTORJ 

THRIFTMASTER and LOADMASTER 



Vi Ton Pickup 

One-Half Ton Panel 

Owing to the large stock of Trucjks 
immediate delivery on any model 

We will trade or take a small dow 
ance the balance — 24 months at 



$1315.75 
$1515.50 

, we can give 



n payment, fin- 
%. 



SEILER MOTOR CO. 

1 3th and Madison, Covington H Em lock 3733 

"BIG JIM" EDMONDS, Truck Manager 



1 IS TO 




IMPROVED HYBRIDS 



L. S. CHAMBERS 

Phone Burl. 436 Petersburg, Ky. 



\N« Leslie • Thirrstoe Hill • Clem Bents # 
• sim win iKWinii ** 



2 Reel Comedy, Sport Reel and 

Capter 4 Adventures of Sir Galahad 

FEATURE STARTS 

2:17, 4:16, 6:15, 8:14 and 10:05 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 




News and Cartoon 
FEATURE STARTS 

Sunday 2:00, 4:07, 6:01, 7:55, 9:49 
Monday 7:20 and 9:18 



AUCTION 



SAT., 



12:00 NOON 



TUES., WED., and THURS. 

JANUARY 24, 25 AND 26TH 




Ju**. HAVER MeuKk 




S.Z. "Cuddies" CHARLOTTE 



CALE 



~ . SAKALL- GREENWOOD -ROBBINSfi 

^^ JOHN M. STAHL- GEORGE JESSEL.' 

News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:24 and 9:17 



ON HIGHWAY 18, THREE MILES WEST OF BURLINGTON, KY., 
AT THE PAUL CHANEY FARM (FONNIE EASTON FARM). 
IN ORDER TO DISSOLVE PARTNERSHIP, WE THE UNDERSIGN- 
ED WILL OFFER FOR SALE, THE FOLLOWING: 

One purebred Hereford, heavy springer; 3 purebred Angus, with 
calves by side; 1 purebred Angus, heavy springer; 1 Whiteface 
with calf by side; 1 black cow, calf by side; 1 Shorthorn Guernsey 
mixed, with calf by side; milking Shothorn springer. All these 
cows were bred to purebred Angus male. 

Team good work horses, 12 years old; three O. I. C. sows to far- 
row March 15, 17 and April 1; twenty-eight 70-lb. shoats. 

FARMING IMPLEMENTS— Road wagon and hay bed; McCor- 
mick mower; 2-horse Oliver cultivator; Oliver E plow; 1 row ferti- 
lizer drill; 1 -horse grain drill with fertilizer attachment;! 4 coke 
stoves; 1 50 ft new hay rope. 

TERMS— CASH 

Paul Chaney & L H. Congleton 

i OWNERS 

COL. JOE DUNCAN, Auctioneer j 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



SMITH'S GROCERY 



TELEPHONE BURLINGTON 74 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



COFFEE, fresh roasted purity blend) lb. 59c 

Everfresh Tea, 25 bags in decorated glass 33c 

Glass Pitcher, decorated to match ....59c 

Mixed Cookies per lb. 29c 

Honey In Comb, 2 lbs. 79c 1 lb. 45c 

New Orleans Molasses qr. 39c 

NAVY BEANS 10 lbs. 90c 

Fresh Spinach, cleaned and trimmed pkg. 25c 

Turnips 2 lbs. 15c 

Tomatoes, red ripe package of 4 23c 

Lard Cans, each 69c 



CAR BARGAINS! 



CONSTANCE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 



Roger Rankin, Minister 

10:00 A. M. Bible School. 
11:00 A. M. Worship Service. 



Boone Circuit Court 

No. 3803 

Town of Walton Plaintiff 

VS. 
Frank M. Murphy, et al. Defendants 

Notice is hereby given that the 
plaintiff, Town of Walton, has pe- 
tioned the Boone Circuit Court to 
pay to said town of Walton the sum 
of $160.46 now held by the Master 
Commissioner of this Court as the 
property of the unknown heirs of 
John H. Murphy. 

Notice is hereby given that unless 
claims are filed in the above pro- 
ceedings for said fund or any part 
thereof, that this Court will on the 
first day of April, 1950 term, there- 
of, enter a final judgment directing 
the Master Commissioner to pay 
said funds to said plaintiff. 

LALLIE KELLY, 
1* Clerk Boone Circuit Court 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 



'47 STUDEBAKER CONVERTIBLE $1295 

'47 OLDS SEDAN $1445 

'40 PACKARD SEDAN $ 495 

'39 OLDS CLUB COUPE $ 395 

'38 PACKARD SEDAN $ 225 

'36 PONTIAC SEDAN $ 95 

ROCKCASTLE 



24th and Madison, Covington 

Open Till 9 P. M. 



JU6422 




All persons having claims against 
the estate of Laura F. McGlasson, 
deceased, are requested to present 
same, properly proven, for payment. 
Those knowing themselves indebted 
to said estate will please settle with 
the undersigned. 

G. S. Kelly, Administrator. 

27-2-t-p Burlington, Kentucky 



Classified Ads. 



RADIO REPAIRS at reasonable 
rates. COlonial 1121. 509 Scott 
St. tf. 



LOST?— Black leather purse Monday 
night, Jan. 9 at Eastern Star 
meeting in Burlington. Mrs. Josie 
Maurer. lt-pd 



FOR SALE] — Hay, alfalfa, redtop, 
korean, red clover mixed; Ford 
Ferguson tractor and equipment. 
Charles Patrick, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 1. Heb. 2146. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE) — White Rock roosters 
for stock are roasting; also large 
baby crib and high chair. Mrs. 
Maynard, East Bend Road, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. lt-pd 



FOR SALE— 30-acre farm; 5-room 
house, dairy barn; 6 cows; 1949 
Ford tractor and all equipment; 
1 acre tobacco base, 8 acres wheat. 
Location: Dixie Highway at Ken- 
sington Lake. Price for everything 
$18,000. Phone Walton 494. 27-3p 



FOR SALE— Pigs, also truck body. 
Sam Corn, near Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. lt-p 



FOR SALE — Burroughs cash regist- 
er machine. Hagedorn's Maytag 
856 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, 
Ky. It-' 



zc 



AUCTION 



JAN. 28 



12:00 NOON 

At the residence of the late Laura F. McGlasson, on 
Constance-Taylorsport Road No. 298, 2Vi miles West of 
Constance, Kentucky.. 

In order to settle the estate, the undersigned will offer for sale 
the following: 

A fine selection of household effects, some antiques. Nice liv- 
ing room suite, chairs, tables, rugs and pictures. Dining room 
furniture, china cabinet, dishes, glassware and linens. Bed room 
furniture, blankets, quilts and comforts, wardrobes, cherry cup- 
board, sewing machine, electric sweeper, heatrola, washing ma- 
chine. Kitchen furniture, refrigerator, kitchen stove, table and 
chairs, cabinet and many miscellaneous items. / 

Bank Stock — 2 Shares, Peoples Deposit Bank, Burlington, Ky. 

TERMS -CASH 

LAURA F. McGLASSON, ESTATE 
by G. S. KELLY, Administrator 

Burlington, Kentucky 
Edgar Good ridge, Auctioneer c 



FOR SALE — Jersey heifer and calf; 
will also trade for corn. George 
Bullock, Burlington, Ky., R. 1. lp 



WANTED TO RENT— A farm on 
50-50 shares. Can furnish team 
and tools. Harry McCormick, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 27-2p 



FOR SALE — 750-bushel metal corn 
crib; 8,000 feet of new and used 
lumber. Call Cliff Jones Service 
Station, Route 42, Florence 889. 1* 



WANTED TO BUY— Good white 
oak and black walnut trees. Will 
pay good prices. Write or call W. 
A. Waters, Florence, Ky., R. 1. 
Burl. 577. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE — Several tons of baled 
. hay at the Paul Chaney-Lamar 
Congelton Sale, Saturday, Janu- 
ary 21st. It* 



FOR SALE— 1938 Ford V-8 pick-up 
truck. Arthur Kreimer, 605 Bed- 
inger Ave., Elsmere, Ky. Dixie 
7586-R. ' 27-2t-p 



WANTED — Man to raise tobacco on 
shares; 1.5 acres base. C. H. Sew- 
ell, Union, Ky. lp 



FOR SALE! — One cow 3 years old, 
soon to freshen with second calf, 
Guernsey; one Guernsey bull 2 
years old. Susie Smith, Verona, 
Ky., R. 1. y 2 mile below" South- 
fork Christian Church. 1* 



FOR SALE— Antique walnut Secre- 
tary; upper cabinet with glass 
panel door and desk section; 
standard height with drawer 
front. 'Lower compartment with 
double doors, in perfect Condi- 
tion; private owner. Phone Flor- 
ence 446. 1* 



FARMERS— Bring your battery or 
electric radio to E. C. Vogel, 640 
Dixie Highway, Erlanger for a 
complete estimate. Reasonable 
prices; 3 months' guarantee. 27-6p 



BRIDGE TIES— 27 to 34 ft. long 8" 
thick, 12" wide, suitable for barns, 
bridges, houses, cabins, corn cribs, 
etc.; rat and termit proof; have 
80 left, must be sold by January 
27; cheap. Located on Camp 
Ernst Road. Call Flor. 549 after 
5 p. m. or before 7 a. m. It* 



FOR SALE — Holstein cow, fresh 
last of January; reasonably pric- 
ed if bought now. Dan Schorsch, 
R. 1, Box 136, Bullittsville. lt-p 



DAIRY COWS— All sold out. An- 
other shipment of heavy-produc- 
ing Brown Swiss and Holstein 
cows will be received last of this 
week. Full line of Dairy and poul- 
try FeedSpecial one 1 week, Chick, 
try feed — Special for one week, 
Chicken litter $1.40 per 100 lbs. 
When you buy General Feeds you 
buy the best; 100% No. 1 grain. 
It will please you and you will 
save. GENERAL DISTRIBUTORS 
30 E. Second St., Covington, Ky. 
Open Sundays. alt-* 



FOR SALE — 4 Duroc boars. Allen 
Burcham, Grant, Ky. Phone Burl. 
480. ' 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE! — 2-year-old Holstein and 
jersey heifer with heifer calf. 
George Tridge, V z mile S. New 
Haven School. Phone Flor. 625. 
It* 



WANTED TO RENT— Any amount 
of tobacco land up to 7 acres, on 
different farms, if necessary, 
within 4 miles of my farm, known 
as the Robert L. Turner-W. T. 
Carpenter farm on East Bend 

Road. Have my own team, tools, 
plenty help and live on my own 
farm. Experienced tobacco raiser. 
K. O. Pelfrey, See A. B. Renaker, 
Burlington, Ky. 27-2-p 



FOR SALE — Dining table and four 
chairs, with mabletop walnut 
sideboard. Charles Murray, 420 
Greenup St., Covington, Ky. Tel. 
JU 7557. 27-4t-pd 

FOR SALE! — Hammermill No. 5 
Smalley; almost new, with five- 
horse power electric motor. Rose- 
gate Farm, Dixie Highway. Tel. 
Walton 599. alt-* 



JUDSON Nine-foot all-metal field 
roller, never used; cost $119.50. 
Make me an offer. Rosegate 
Farm, Dixie Highway, Walton 
599. , alt* 



FOR SALE— Chesterwhite boar, 18 
months o Id. Clayton Brown, 
Limaburg Florence, Ky., R. 1. lp. 



$25.00 REWARD — For information 
leading to the arrest of persons 
killing our dog and stealing our 
turkeys. Elsbernd's, Old Burling- 
ton Rd., Constance. lt-pd 



FOR SALE — "Duo Term" oil heater 
with blower, piping and two 50- 
gallon tanks; three-burner Flor- 
ence oil stove; high chair, good 
condition; reasonable. Call Flor. 
ence 785-X.- lt-p 



PAINTING AND REPAIRING— See 
me for your painting and repair- 
ing job; cisterns cleaned and re- 
plastered. Tel. Flor. 1504-W. 27-2p 



WANTED — Man and wife. Man for 
general farm work; wife to work 
in home part time. Good wages 
and good living conditions. Apply 
Ivan Horton, Mgr., Anderland 
Farms, Union, Ky. 27-2p 



FOR SALE— Alfalfa, korean and 
mixed hay. R. A. Hodder, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Phone Burl. 1042. 
27-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE; — Grand gas range; Apex 
washer. Both good as new. Irwin 
Gaines, Walton, Ky. Tel. Wal. 32. 
27-2t-p. 



FOR SALE— Small Jersey cow and 
calf $125.00. E. E. Byland, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. lt-p 



WANTED TO RENT— Two or 3 un- 
furnished rooms, in or near Flor- 
ence. Call W. J. Craig's Store, 
Tel. Burl. 681. lt-p 



WANTED — Reliable man with help 
to raise 6 acres tobacco and work 
on farm. M. L. Gaines, Peters- 
burg, Ky. Phone Burl. 431. 27-2p 



FOR SALE— Polled Jersey bull, com- 
ing 2 years old, artificially sired. 
J. J. Schwartz, Frogtown Road, 
Walton, Ky. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Ear corn by the load; 
deliver $1.30 per bushel. Craig's 
Grocery. Burl. 681. 27-2p 



FOR SALE; — 4 hogs ready to butch- 
er, 200 lbs. paper quo'tation. Will 
sell to suit buyer. V. Parr, 542 
Erlanger Road, Erlanger, Ky. Tel 
Dixie 7656-W. lt-p 



NOTICE — Caning chairs at my 
home; several different kinds of 
cane and weaving. Mrs. Elmer 
Reeves, Constance-Taylorsport 
Road, Constance, Ky. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE; — Several tons second 
cutting alfalfa, baled hay. Cheap. 
Irwin Gaines, Walton, Ky. Tel. 
Wal. 32. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Ford tractor with mow- 
er just over a year .old, and in 
good shape throughout. H. E. 
White, Burlington 536. lt-p 



WANTED TO BUY OR RENT— 
Small house, lot, farm or acre- 
age near Florence on Dixie or 
good highway. Violet Farm Sup- 
plies, West Somerset, Ky. lt-p 



FOR SALE — Kalamazoo range, in 

good condition. Mrs. Sherman 

Burcham, Grant, Ky. Tel. Burl. 

481. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Six nice 9-week-old 
pigs. Can be seen any time. New- 
ell Walls, Crescent Springs, Ky. 
Call Dixie 8069-M. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Creek gravel. Bernard 
Sebree, Woolper Road. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Kalamazoo combina- 
tion coal and gas white porcelain 
tabletop range; 60-inch cabinet 
sink; two 30-inch matching cab- 
inet bases. Geo. Boh, Erlanger, 
Ky., R. 4. Flor. 445. 26-2* 



INCOME TAX ASSISTANT— Re- 
ports prepared. 30 years' experi- 
ence. W. G. Hargis, 34th and 
Graff St., Colonial 7244, Inde- 
pendence 6488. 26-3t-* 



CERTIFIED AND TESTED TO- 
BACCO SEED FOR SALE as in 
the past 10 years. Again I have C. 
C. Worthington No. 16, 22, 24, 41A, 
and Warner's Golden Burley Root 
Rot Resistant tobacco seed. This 
year at Conner's Market, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Harold Conner. 26-tf. 



ATTENTION— For quick efficient 
electrical repairs and installation 
of new services, also new house 
wiring, call C. C. Ashcraft, Flor- 
ence 2424. Free estimates given. 

26-4-tp. 



ENROLL DURING JANUARY in 

Blue Cross Hospitalization thru 
Boone County Farm Bureau. 
Family rates $24.25 per year; most 
hospital expenses covered. Get 
further information. John E. 
Crigler, Agent, Burlington, Ken- 
tucky. 26-3t-* 



FOR SALE — 51 shoats, weigh 100 to 
125 lbs. each. Charles White, 
Highway 20, Petersburg, Ky., R. 
1. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Gray Welch baby bug- 
gy, used 3 months, like new. $15. 
Phone Di 7139-J. lt-p 



FOR SALE — 5-room house, ideal 
business or residential location; 
bath, gas heat. Shaded lot con- 
sisting of 1 acre on Dixie High- 
way on Boone-Kenton line, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Phone Erl. 6149-W. lp 

FOR SALE— 40 Austra White pul- 
lets, some laying. Mrs. Sam Rob- 
erts, CaU Heb. 3142. lt-ch. 

FOR SALE — Mowing attachment 
for Ford tractor; cheap. O. W. 
Purdy, Waterloo, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 2. lt-p 



FOR SALE— 1 used 9 cu. ft. Cold 
Spot Home Freezer, like new. Cal- 
vin Cress & Sons, Burlington? Ky. 
Tel. 79. . 27-2-* 

FOR SALE— 1 used 6 cu. ft. Gibson 
refrigerator; good condition. Cal- 
vin Cress & Sons, Burlington, Ky. 
Phone 79. 27-2* 



FOR SALE— 1 used Frigidaire re- 
frigerator, perfect. Calvin Cress 
& Sons, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
79. 27-2t-* 



FOR SALE — New Estate hatrolas, 
greatly reduced. Calvin Cress & 
Sons, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
Burl. 79. 27-2* 



FOR SALE— Two town lots in Bur- 
lington 100x150 and on approxim- 
ately 2 acres, with never failing 
spring. Calvin Cress, Burlington, 
Ky. Tel. Burl. 285 or 79. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE — 2 nice window frames, 
sash, screen and weights; also sev- 
eral odd sash. Calvin Cress, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Tel. Burl. 285 or 79. 
27-2t-p. 



FOR SALE; — 100 bales of soybean 
hay $1.00 bale; International 
power unit 20 h. p. fully equipped 
A-l shape. Price $300 or trade 
on new or used Ford tractor. 
Robke Bros., Taylor Mill Rd., Cov- 
ington, Ky. Colonial 2867. 26-2p 



CHICKS AND HATCHING EGGS 
eggs from high producing, pul- 
lorum-tested Reds. Breeders im- 
munized against Newcastle. Chicks 
from such flocks make money. 
Grant Maddox, Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 384. eow26-5t.p 



INSURANCE SERVICES— Boone Co. 
Farm Bureau now offers its mem- 
bers life insurance, auto and truck 
insurance (largest in Kentucky), 
fire and windstorm coverage, 
comprehensive liability insurance 
and Blue Cross Hospitalization. 
Join E. Crigler, Agent, Burling- 
ton!, Ky. 26-tf 



POStf HOLES dug by power, 12-inch 
aufer. See Ed Sandlin, Union, 
Ky] 26-2t-p 



TOBACCO 



wil 
tru 



GROWERS, ATTEN- 
[J)N: I am at home every night 
will be glad to give you any 
information I can concerning the 
Catrollton Tobacco Market. Also 
be glad to arrange getting a 
:k for you. Your business is 
appreciated no matter how large 
small. Phone Dave Gaines, 
Helbron 2231. , 22-tf. 



WANTED TO BUY— Several thous- 
anc. feet of oak, ash, and walnut, 
in <he tree. Florence 419. 23-tf. 



ma 
419 



n R 

n, 



RENT— Chain saws with one 
$3.50 per hour. Phone Flor. 



TREES TRIMMED topped and re- 
moved. Stevens Forestry Service, 
Flo ence, Ky. Phone 419 or JU 
5551 23-tf. 



FOR 



23-tf. 



SALE— All kinds oak lumber, 
fencing planks of all kinds; all 
typ ;s of dressed lumber. Stevens 
Luriber Dealers. Flor. 419. 23-tf 



IMMEDIATE DELIVERY — New 
Fori tractors complete with 
staiter and lights $1250.00; with 
new plow, new disk and new cult- 
ivator $1750.00. New H Farmalls 
$17J0.00. New Super A Farmalls 
$12*5. Several good used tract- 
ors, disks, plows, cultivators; hay 
and grain elevators. We can 
supply every thing needed to 
farri. We can save you money. 
See us before you buy. DEMAREE 
TRACTOR SALES, Roads 29 and 
50, Versailles, Indiana. 20-10t-p 



FOR BALE— Ear corn, alfalfa and 
timothy hay. Nelson Markesbery, 
Floilence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 2492. 19tf 



HANESAWS resharpened and re- 
toot ned by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales and 
Service, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



FOR 
day. 
way 



RENT— Chain saws, by the 
Hagedorn's, 856 Dixie High- 
Erlanger, Ky. I8tf 



FINE WATCH & CLOCK REPAIR— 
Firs ; class work, guaranteed, good 
serv.ce. Give us a trial. Huber's 
Jewdry, 124 Dixie Highway, Er- 
langer, Ky. 35-tf 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— Be sure 
youi insurance policy protects 
against loss by wind as well as 
fire. Call Leo J. Brophy, Jr. 9 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. Dixie 8172 or 
Burlington 343. 50-tf. 



PAPER HANGING AND PAINTING 
— A-l work; reasonable rates; 
samples shown on request. Phone 
Florence 540 after 6 p. m. Roy 

Butler, Florence, Ky. 26-4t-pd. 

1- 

JEEP— 4-wheel drive, 1948; side 
curtains, rear seat, radio, 17,000 
miles; like new, extra tire and 
wheel. For sale, or trade for late 
model car or V 2 ton panel truck. 
Will take or give difference. Eng- 
land's, 909 Madison Ave., Coving- 
ton, Ky. Co 3271. a26-2t-* 



FOR SALE— Apples, eating and 
cooking, $1.00 bu. and up; Red 
Triumph potatoes, large, $2.00 per 
bu. Sterling Rouse, iy 2 miles 
from Limaburg on new road. Tel. 
Burl. 635-X. 26-4t-p 



HAND SAWS — Set, sharpened, 
scissors, knives, hedge shears 
sharpened. Reasonable prices. 
Dutch Reibling, U. S. 42, V/ 2 miles 
from intersection, Florence, Ken- 
tucky. 21-tf 



FACTORY & WAREHOUSE 
SURPLUS AND SAMPLES 




WE HAVE JUST 8 OF THESE 

BEAUTIFUL GAS RANGES 

TO SELL 

All porcelain insulated with 
light and timer. Installed with 
2 tanks of gas at 

ONLY $129.95 



We have just made a special 
lowing merchandise to offer 
lowing mechandise to offer 
you at these prices: 

75 — 9x12 Linojeum Rugs. $4.58 

12x12 Linoleum Rug $11.98 

12x15 Linoleum Rug $13.98 

Armstrong Linoleum, .yd. 80c 

ONE ONLY REGULAR $259.00 
Crotch Walnut Bedroom Suite 

Bed, chest and large dresser 
$179.00 

Baby Crib and Mattress $16.98 
50 Lb. Cotton Mattress.. $8.98 
5-Piece Chrome Porcelain 

Breakfast Set ... .$35.00 

Oak Coal Heaters $11.98 

Cast Iron 2-Cap 

Laundry Stove $8.98 

2 -Room Oil Heaters, 

Slightly Used $18.00 

And many other pieces at our 
very low prices. 



AT 



j. A. BAUMGARTNER & SONS 



21 PIKE TWO ENTRANCES 

Next Door to Geo. W. Hill's Seed Store 



22 WEST SEVENTH 
Covington, Ky. 



SILOS — Erect a Kalamazoo Rib- 
stone silo. 10 #> discount if ordered 
before January 1. For prices and 
information, call A. R. Kwozalla, 
Erlanger, Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 33tf 



HOLIDAY SPECIALS— Permanents, 

$6.50 permanent for $4.50. Mar-Lu 

.Beauty Shop, Florence, Ky., 271 

Dixie Highway. Phone Florence 

125. 23-6t* 



FOR SALE; — 5-room Kenmore oil 
heater with blower; half price; 
like new. Call Flor. 431. Myles S. 
Weiss. 26-4t-p 



PLEASE READ! 

NEW RULES FOR CLASSIFIED AD. 

USERS OF THE BOONE COUNTY 

RECORDER. EFFECTIVE 

IMMEDIATELY 

lc PER WORD PER INSERTION 

UP TO 25 WORDS— OVER 25 

WORDS, 2c PER WORD 

Minimum charge 25c 

How To Figure Ad: Count each 
word or figure up to 25 words for 
a total of 25c; all words over the 
25 limit will be charged at 2c per 
word. For example your advertise- 
ment had 30 words, your charge 
would be 35c. 

All Classified Advertising 
MUST BE PATO IN ADVANCE 



FOR SALE— Osborne electric meat 
grinder, 600-lb. capacity $200. E. 
C. Bowen, Union, Ky. Tel. Flor. 
297. 23-6t-pd. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair call Flor. 645. Charles 
Melton, Florence, Ky. 15-tf. 



FOR PROFITABLE PRODUCTION* 
use Unique Feeds. Roberts Bros., 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Hebron 
3142. 46tf* 



FOR OUICK EFFICIENT Plumbing 
and Heating repairs or new in- 
stall! itions, call Flor. 593. Tri- 
Cour ty Heating and < Plumbing 
Co. 34-tf. 



RADIC REPAIRING— Dixie Electric 



Shop 



, 404 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 



er, Ky. Phone Dixie 8156. 



FOR ELECTRIC WORK— Call Earl 
Waters, Walton 567 or Florence 
528. tf. 



tf. 



INSUR fVNCE— For all Insurance 
needu, fire, auto, hospitalization 
and ittfe insurance call Burlington 
343 cr Dixie 8172, or come to 9 
Dixie Highway. Leo J. Brophy, 
Jr., Insurance Agency. 20-tf. 



Ihsuran 
SALE— I 



FOR SALE — Used washers, gas or 
electric, guaranteed 1 year. Hage- 
dorn's Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Dixie |7113. 17-tf. 



FOR RENT— Floor sanders and 
edgers; paint sprayers and floor 
polishers; day or night. Hage- 
dorn (Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 13-tf. 

TRUSSEJS — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. 
Owensi Pure Drugs, Pike and 
Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 9351 and 9352. 23tf-c 



loci 

rY~ 



TWENTY YEARS in radio servicing 
W. M. STEPHENSON, Radio 
Specialist, 509 Scott Blvd., Cov- 
ington COlonial 1121. tf. 



BATHTUBS 



Del co 



Water Pumps, Plumbing 



and Electric Supplies 




Wholesale 

Only 



BLUE GRASS ,2 h 4 e 6 B7 T 6 e C0V. 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 

Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



"W 



The Boone County Recorder 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



\C* 



VOLUME 74 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 






NUMBER 28 



Burley Prices Hit 
New Low For Weekly 
Average in Kentucky 

Monday's Sales Show 
Slight Increase Oyer 
Previous Week. 



Kentucky's burley tobacco prices 
slipped to the lowest weekly aver- 
age of the sales when the total 
figures shown an average of $42.13 
a hundred pounds for sales last 
week, shows a decline of $3.36 from 
the previous week's figure, the mar- 
keting division of the State Depart- 
ment of Agriculture reported. 

Markets opening Monday for the 
eighth week of sales showed prices 
somewhat stronger Monday than 
the closing sale Friday. 

With returns missing from four 
markets, the State Marketing Di- 
vision reported a statewide hun- 
dredweight average of $40.51. Fri- 
days average was $40.22, lowest of 
the season. The 14 markets report- 
ing Monday sold 7,539,350 pounds 
for $3,053,852.08. 

Markets in Kentucky sold 54,979,- 
868 pounds last week for $23,160,- 
651.09, the division reported. 

So far this season, 373,379,315 
pounds brought $173,281,682.95 on 
Kentucky markets, making the sea- 
son's average $46.41. 

Several markets in Southern Ken- 
tcky closed last week and several 
are scheduled to close this week. 

A total of 130,876 pounds of bur- 
ley was sold Monday at the Ken- 
ton Loose Leaf Warehouse, Coving- 
ton for $49,638.00. The average 
price was $37.93 a hundredweight. 
High basket went under the ham- 
mer at $61 a hundredweight and 
low at $13. 

Carrollton reported sale of 740,- 
960 pounds for a total of $281,687.75, 
an average of $38.02 a hundred- 
weight. 



Yelton-Wolker 



Miss Mary Ann Walker, daughter 
of Rev. F. E. Walker, of Covington, 
a fprmer pastor of Burlington Bap- 
tist Church, and Mr. Philip Yelton, 
eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. 
Yelton were united in marriage at 
First Baptist Church, Covington, 
Sunday night, January 29 at 9:00 
p. m. The bride's father officiated 
at the ceremony. 

Paul Yelton, brother of the groom 
was best man and Betty Lou Hall 
was bridesmaid. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her brother Farris Walker. 

Miss Lorraine Lincke sang "Be- 
cause" and the "Lord's Prayer" pre- 
ceding the ceremony. 

The bride is a graduate of Holmes 
High School, graduating in the 
class of 1949. The groom is a grad- 
uate of Dixie Heights High School 
and is now attending the Universi- 
ty of Kentucky. 

Immediately following the cere- 
mony a reception was held in the 
church basement where refresh- 
ments were served to approximate- 
ly 100 relatives and friends. 

The happy young couple will re- 
side in Lexington, where he will 
complete his engineering course at 
the University of Kentucky. 

The Recorder joins their host of 
friends in wishing them success 
and happiness through life. 



County Clerk Reports 
License Tag Missing 

County Clerk, C. D. Benson re- 
ported this week that a license plate 
No. 30-279 is missing from his of- 
fice. He stated that it is possible 
he handed the tag out with an- 
other, as they somestimes stick to- 
gether. 

If any person should have this 
tag they are asked to call Mr. Ben- 
son or return the tag to his office. 



Howard-Ammon 



In an air of sweet solemnity two 
hearts were made to beat as one 
when Miss Shirley L. Howard, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony 
Howard of Florence became the 
bride of Mr. Richard L. Ammon, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ammon 
of Florence. 

The very impressive double ring 
ceremony was performed in the Els- 
mere Baptist Church Tuesday, 
December 27, 1949 at 7:45 p. m. by 
Rev. W. H. Lodwick. 

The altar was banked with green- 
ery, spires of white gladiolo, white 
chrysanthemums and candleabra 
holding white tapers that cast a 
mellow glow over all. Pews for rel- 
atives and close friends were mark- 
ed with bows of white satin ribbon. 

Prior to the celemony Miss Bev- 
erly Markesbery, soprano and cous- 
in of the bride sang "Ah Sweet 
Mystery of Life" and the traditional 
"I Love You Truly." Miss Helen 
White was the accompanist and 
also played "Lohengrin's Wedding 
March" as the brida^ party enter- 
ed the church. 

Attending the bride were Miss 
BHly Jean Dahlenburg, maid of 
honor and Misses Martha Ammon 
cousin of the groom and Lois Jean 
Howard .sister of the bride, brides- 
maids. The attendants wore ident- 
ical dress of ice blue satin designed 
with high sheer yokes off the 
shoulder with folds of satin, fitted 
bodie attached to a full skirt with 
folds caught at intervals with rose- 
buds. The maids carried American 
Beauty roses with matching velvet 
and silver ribbon which was also 
carried out in their headpieces. 

The bride given in marriage by 
her father was gowned in white 
slipper satin, fashioned with a 
sweetheart neckline, fitted bodice 
open to the waistline, satin covered 
button trim, long sleeves pointed 
over the wrists and full skirt term- 
inating in a long train dotted with 
clusters of orange blossoms. Her 
veil of illusion edged with lace was 
held in place by a crown of pearl 
orange blossoms. She wore a neck- 
lace of brilliants, a gift from the 
groom and carried a colonial ar- 
rangement of white roses and tulle 
centered with a white orchid and 
tied with white brocaded ribbon. 

The best man was Paul Ammon, 
eldest brother of the groom. Ushers 
were Robert Ammon, brother of the 
groom and Freeman H. Giles, cous- 
in of the bride. The groom and his 
attendants were attired in black 
suits with white carnation bouton- 
aires. 

Following the ceremony a recep- 
tion was held at the church, after 
which the happy couple departed 
for a tour of the southern states 
and since their return are residing 
in Florence. For traveling the bride 
donned a dress of dark red crepe, 
accessories of dark green and hat 
of winter white felt with white and 
green trim. 

The bride and groom graduated 
from Lloyd High School, Erlanger. 
He attended the University of Ken- 
tucky one year and is now taking 
an extended course in horticulture. 

Out-of-town guests attending the 
wedding were Mrs. John Beck, the 
bride's aunt and an uncle Elroy Re- 
Vore and wife of Dayton, O. 

We join in wishing Mr. and Mrs. 
Ammon health, happiness and pros- 
perity as they embark upon the sea 
of matrimony. 



Russell Hunt Will 
Address Tobacco 
Growers Jan. 27 

Varieties, Diseases and 
Culture In Burley 
To Be Discussed. 



Russell Hunt, tobacco specialist 
from the University, will meet with 
tobacco growers at the courthouse 
in Burlington at 2:00 p. m. Friday, 
January 27th, according to Bill 
Davis, County Agent. 

Mr. Hunt will discuss varieties, 
diseases and culture in the produc- 
tion of burley tobacco. A series of 
slides will be used to illustrate the 
important points of the discussion. 

Mr. Hunt is an outstanding auth- 
ority on the production of burley to- 
bacco and always has information 
that is of value to those who hear 
him. Everyone is invited to attend 
the meeting. 



Walton-Verona Lodges 
Plan Joint Session 
Thursday, January 26 

Walton and Verona Lodges F. & 
A. M. will hold a joint meeting at 
Walton Thursday night, January 26 
it was announced this week. Five 
candidates will be given the M. M. 
degree at this time. 

Verona's degree team, recently 
organized under the direction of 
Robert Ellis, will confer the second 
section of this degree. 

Masons from this section are giv- 
en a cordial invitation to attend 
this meeting. 



Florence Takes 

Two Games 

Past Week Contests 



During 



Walton Emerges On Top 
In Close Game With 
Simon Kenton Five. 



New Piano Presented 
Florence School 

The Florence P.-T. A. is very 
proud of the new Hamilton piano 
which they recently purchased and 
presented to the Florence school. 



Hoff-Tanner 

On January 1 at Hopeful Luth- 
eran Church, Miss Reba Hoff and 
Mr. David Tanner were quietly 
married. The couple's only attend- 
ants were the groom's brother and 
sister, Miss Mary Jane Tanner, and 
Joseph Tanner. 

The bride was very lovely in a 
navy blue dress with a red rose 
corsage. 

The groom chose a grey suit with 
a white carnation bouttonierre. 

Mrs. Robert Moore sang "Always," 
I Love You Truly," and "Oh Prom- 
ise Me," b.efore the ceremony began. 

The couple are residing in Wal- 
ton. 

Their host of friends wish them a 
long and happy life together. 



The outcome of most of the 
Boone County basketball games of 
last week were according to the 
"dopester's"jheet. The only games 
where the "underdog showed his 
stuff were the Walton-Simon Ken- 
ton affair which the Bearcats fin- 
ally managed to win by two points 
and the Hebron-Crittenden game 
which the Bulldogs trimmed the 
Cards. Burlington's Eagles split in 
their two games with Gallatin 
County and Falmouth, losing to 
the former and winning from the 
Penogran quint. The Florence 
Knights put two in the win column 
as they defeated Crittenden and 
New Haven. Besides losing to 
Florence, New Haven also dropped 
one to Holy Cross. 

Scores 

Holy Cross 59, New Haven 30. 

Walton 69, Hebron 46. 

Florence 73, Crittenden 40. 

Gallatin Cq. 44, Burlington 30. 

Burlington 42, Falmouth 38. 

Walton 53, Simon Kenton 51. 

Florence 88, New Haven 42. 

Crittenden 44, Hebron 42. 

Gallatin County's Wildcats paced 
by Beach and Montgomery defeat- 
ed Burlington at the local hard- 
wood last Tuesday night by a 44-30 
count after holding leads of 10-6, 
23-13 and 34-24 at the first three 
stops. Inability of the Eagles to 
hrt good shots caused their down- 
fall. Gallatin's reserves also won 
over the little Eagles. 

Burlington rebounded Friday 
night with a 42-38 win over the 
Falmouth Red Devils at Falmouth. 
McBee with 13 points and G. Rouse 
with 12 paced the winners. John- 
son and Parker were best offensive- 
ly for the losers. The Falmouth 
seconds won the opener. 
Bearcats Win 

After trailing most of the way, 
the Walton Bearcats managed to 
hang up victory number 12 Friday 
night at the expense of the strong 
Simon Kenton Pioneers at the los- 
er's floor. Quarter scores were 19- 
15, 28-27 and 42-39 in favor of Sim- 
on Kenton, but the Cats poured in 
14 points in the final to nine for 
Simon Kenton. Vest led Walton 
13 points and Coppage had 20 for 
the losers. 

The Cats had little trouble last 
Tuesday night with Hebron as they 
won 69-46. Vest with 16 points and 
Rice with 15 led the Walton at- 
tack and Herbstreit had 18 for Heb- 
ron. Walton reserves won 34-27. 
Florence Takes Two 

Florence turned on the scoring 
punch in their two wins over Crit- 
tenden and New Haven. They took 
the Bulldogs by a 73-40 score at 
Florence with Billy Markesbery 
pouring in 29 points, including 17 
free throws. Cook led the losers 
with 14 points. Florence won the 
preliminary game downing the Crit- 
tenden reserves 39-17. 

In the New Haven game Markes- 
bery had 32 Rallies and Rowland, 
the other half of the Knight punch, 
had 21. Moore led the losers with 
13 points. Florence's seconds won 
39-22. 

Cards Lose Two 

Besides losing to the Boone Con- 
ference leading Walton Bearcats, 
the Hebron Cardinals lost a 44-42 
heart-breaker to Crittenden to help 
that team break a 11-game losing 
streak. Cook paced the winners 
with 17 points and Herbstreit had 
17 and Tanner 10 for the Cards. 
Hebron won the second team af- 
fair 34-18. 

Coming Games 

Jan. 27— Hebron at New Haven.' 

Jan. 27 — Burlington at Florence. 

Jan. 31 — New Haven at Burling- 
ton. 

Jan 31 — Gallatin Co. at Walton. 
All Games Standing 
Won 

Walton ! 12 

Burlington , 9 

Florence !. 7 

Hebron ' 3 

New Haven . . •. 

Boone Conference 

Won Lost 
Walton 4 



Lost 
2 
5 
9 
9 
13 



Hebron 

Burlington 
Florence . . . 
New Haven 



Mrs. Lucy R. Scanning 

Funeral services were held at 2:00 
p. m. Friday at the Chambers and 
Grubbs funeral home, Walton, for 
Mrs. Lucy Rice Sanning, lifelong 
resident of Walton ,who died at her 
home Wednesday night. Burial was 
in Walton Cemetery. 

Mrs. Sanning, who was 89, was a 
member of Walton Baptist Church 
75 years, a charter member of the 
Women's Missionary Society of the 
church and a charter member of 
Walton Chapter, Order of Eastern 
Star. 

She is survived by one niece, Mrs. 
J. C. Greenoe, Vicksburg, Miss., and 
two nephews, Cliford A. Holbourn, 
Louisville and Wilford M. Rice, 
Walton. 



John Burgess Howard 

John Burgess Howard 63, died 
Sunday, January 22 at his home in 
Petersburg, after a brief illness. His 
death was attributed to a heart 
ailment. 

He was a member of the Peters- 
burg Baptist Church. 

His only survivor is his mother, 
Mrs. Thos. Howard. 

Funeral services were held at 2:00 
p. m. Wednesday, from the resi- 
dence with Rev. Pierson officiating. 
Burial was in Petersburg Ceme- 
tery. 



Florence P.-T. A. Will 
Sponsor Jitney Supper 

The Florence P.-T. A. invites 
everyone out- Saturday evening, 
January 28th to a "Jitney Supper" 
at the Florence school lunchroom. 
Serving will begin at 5:30 p. m. 

The menu consists of baked ham, 
hot dogs, scalloped potatoes, corn 
pudding, baked beans, slaw potato 
salad, cottage cheese, pickles, home- 
made pies of all kinds, coffee and 
milk. Mrs. Joe Martin, our presi- 
dent is general chairman. 



.2 
.2 
.2 
.0 



BURLINGTON HOME SOLD 

Robert Maurer sold his house and 
lot in Maple Grove Addition in Bur- 
lington to Dr. John A. Caldwell, 
through the Renaker Agency last 
week. 

Dr. Caldwell plans to use this 
property as a home for his tenant 
on his farm, just south of Burling- 
ton, East Bend Road. 



Hebron Piano 
Teacher Soloist With 
Symphony Gmfeestra 

January 31 at Odeon 
Auditorium; Member of 
National Fraternity. 

Rolland Raymond Scott, Jr., 
teacher of piano at Hebron High 
School, and student of Mme. Olga 
Conus at the College of Music of 
Cincinnati, will be soloist with the 
College of Music Symphony Orch- 
estra on January 31, 8:30 p. m, 
at the Odeon Auditorium, 1228 
Central Parkway. Mr. Scott will 
play the Grief A-minor Concerto. 

Formerly of Portsmouth, Ohio, he 
has served in the Navy, and played 
in various recitals while studying at 
the College, where he is majoring 
in piano and composition. He is a 
member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, 
national honorary musical fratern- 
ity. 

The program is as follows: 

Overture to Don Diovanni, Mo- 
zart. 

Cavatina, from "The Freeshoot- 
er" — Weber. 

Alleluia — Weber, Ruth Ann Gord- 
on, Soprano. 

Concerto in A minor for Piano 
and Orchestra, Grieg— Ray Scott, 
pianist. 

Intermission. 

Symphonie Espagnole, Lalo — 
Dorothy Denman, violinist. 

Concerto for organ, strings, and 
tympani (1938), Poulenc— Robert 
Read .organist. 

The Sea, De l'aube a midi sur la 
mer — Debussy. 

Complimentary tickets for this 
performance may be obtained at the 
office of the principal at Hebron 
School. 



NEW CAMERA CLUB 
SHOWS RAPID GROWTH 

Approximately fifty persons have 
already joined the newly formed 
Dixie Camera Club, which has set 
as its goal a membership of seven- 
ty-five. At the club's last meeting, 
which was attended by new mem- 
bers, a colored sound movie on the 
use of lights in photography was 
shown, after which the members 
were given an opportunity to prac- 
tice the instructions from the film 
by photographing a model. The 
meeting was highlighted by an 
exhibition of the works of Mr. 
Frank Milburn, noted local inventor 
and photographer. 

If you have a camera and would 
like to take better pictures, the 
Dixie Camera Club welcomes you 
to its next meeting which will be 
held at 8:00 p. m., Wednesday, 
February 1 at the old town hall in 
Florence, Ky., at which time James 
Sayre, formerly of Sayre Studio, 
will present a lantern slide discus- 
sion on Night Photography. Mem- 
bership in ijhe club is presently open 



Mr. and Mrs. Maurer will move 
to the farm of H. E. White about to memberjs of both sexes who are 
March 1st and operate Mr. White's J interested in either elementary or 
farm this year. I advanced photography. 



Farm And Home 
Convention Planned 
Jan. 31 To Feb. 3 



Registration Will Start- 
Tuesday, January 31st; 
Local Delegates to Attend 

The 38th Annual Farm and Home 
Convention will be in session from 
January 31 to, February 3, 1950 at 
Memorial Hall; University of Ken- 
tucky, Lexington. 

Registration will start at 9 a. m. 
on Tuesday January 31 and Boone 
County club ijs urged to have a 
delegate present. An educational 
and interesting program has been 
planned. 

Dr. Regina Wescott, Consultant in 
Family and Community Develop- 
ment, Health Dept. of Milwaukee, 
Wis., will speak Tuesday on "Let's 
Start With Ourselves." 

Miss Mary Stugesant, Beauty Ad- 
visor of Ponds, New York, will talk 
on 'Fashions and You." Both Dr. 
Wescott and Miss Stugesant will 
be on the program Wednesday. 

Chas. P. Taylor, Educational Di- 
rector, American Cancer Society of 
Louisville, will talk on "Can We 
Defeat The Traitor Within?" 

President of Associated Country 
Women of the World, Mrs. Raymond 
Sayre, of Achworth, Iowa, will talk 
on "Is There a Chance for Germ- 
any?" • 

Mrs. James Wyker, Ohio Council 
of Churches, Mt. Vernon, O., will 
talk on "The Rural Homes, Am- 
erica's Bulwark." 

The local District Director, Mrs. 
W. J. Mara will be on the program 
with other delegates who attended 
the national meeting in Colorado. 

Miss Alice* Word, International 
Youth Exchange Delegate of Hop- 
kinsville will talk on her experi- 
ences, "Living In Denmark." 

Many other interesting speakers 
are scheduled on the program. 
Club members throughout the coun- 
ty are urged to attend this conven- 
tion, whichswill provide both fun 
and education. 



Jarboe-Canfield 



Sparta Baptist Church was the 
scene of a beautiful wedding Sun- 
day afternoon, January 15, when 
before an altar of ferns and white 
gladioli with the scene softly 
candlelighted, Miss Norma Jarboe, 
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry Jarboe, of Petersburg, Ky., 
became the bride of Mr. Mervin 
Canfield, youngest son of Mrs. Mary 
Canfield ,of Aurora. The impressive 
double ring service was read by Rev. 
A. E. Hoppas, pastor of the church. 

Preceding the ceremony, Miss 
Patricia Helms of Petersburg, close 
friend of the bride, played softly, 
"Perfect Day," and "Always" and 
Mrs. Edmond Hammond, of Cincin- 
nati, cousin of the bride, sang "O 
Promise Me" and "Because," and at 
the close of the service "The Lord's 
Prayer." At 3:30 the bridal party 
entered the church to the strains of 
Lohengrin's Wedding March. 

The bride was lovely in a street 
length gown of navy blue crepe with 
close fitting hat and veil which 
was caught to the shoulder with her 
orchid corsage. She entered the 
church on the arm of her father, 
who gave her in marriage. The 
bridesmaid, Miss Betty Jarboe was 
gowned in pink taffeta with a cor- 
sage of white rosebuds. The groom 
wore a navy blue suit . The best 
man was his very close friend Glenn 
Greenham of Middletown, O. The 
ushers were Harold Steinmetz, Jr., 
of Milan and Willis Trennepohl, of 
Moores Hill. All wore dark suits 
with white carnation bouttonierres. 

The bride's mother, Mrs. Jarboe, 
wore a gray suit with navy blue ac- 
cessories and a corsage of yellow 
rosebuds. The groom's mother, Mrs. 
Canfield, wore a blue suit with 
black accessories and corsage of 
pink rosebuds. 

Following the ceremony a recep- 
tion, honoring the bride and groom, 
was held in the church basement 
where they received the congrat- 
ulations and best wishes of many 
friends. A beautiful three-tiered 
wedding cake topped with a minia- 
ture bride and groom was cut by the 
bride, and with brick ice cream was 
served to approximately one hun- 
dred guests. Many lovely gifts were 
received. 

Mr. and Mrs. Canfield left im- 
mediately for a short honeymoon 
and upon their return will be at 
home to their friends at 184 Con- 
well St., Aurora, Ind. 

Mr. Canfield is a graduate of 
Moores Hill High School and of 
Miller School of Business and now 
holds the position of chief clerk in 
the office of the Public Service Co., 
of Indiana. His bride is a graduate 
of Hebron High School and is em- 
ployed by McAlpin's Department 
Store. 



Scroggin-Rogers 



The Belleview Baptist Church, 
Grant, Ky., was the scene of the 
beautiful wedding of Thelma Grace 
Rogers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Lewis Rogers to William Earl Scrog- 
gin, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Scrog- 
gin, of Burlington, Ky., on January 
14 at 7:30 p. m. 

The church was filled to over- 
flowing with relatives and friends 
to witness this beautiful and im- 
pressive double ring ceremony 
which was performed in a most 
gracious way by their pastor, Rev. 
Otis Brooks. 

■ The altar was decorated with 
palms, ferns, baskets of white glad- 
ioli interspersed with pine and 
white chrysanthemums. 

A light in each window and sev- 
eral seven-branched candelabra 
holding lighted white tapers and 
the light on the beautiful oil paint- 
ing in the background, cast a soft 
glow over the lovely nuptial scene. 

Mrs. Allen White played the trad- 
itional wedding marches and a sel- 
ection of prenuptial music. She ac- 
companied Rev. William Burkett 
who sang, "Always," "Because," and 
"The Lord's Prayer" at the end of 
the ceremony. 

Robert Mee, cousin of the bride- 
groom was best man while Messrs. 
Ivan Cason and Lafe Miller, Jr., 
served as ushers. 

The bride given in marriage by 
her father looked lovely in her gown 
of ivory duchess satin with a long 
graceful skirt ending in a train. Her 
fingertip veil of sheerest illusion 
was attached to a tiara of seed 
pearls. She carried a bouquet of 
orchids surrounded by white roses. 

Attending the bride was her aunt, 
Mrs. Walter Savage of* Hollywood, 
Fla., as matron of honor, who was 
becomingly attired in a pink satin 
gown, with matching mits and hat, 
and carried American Beauty roses. 

Mrs. Lafe Miller, Jr., and Margie 
Philson both classmates of the bride 
were attired alike in gold satin with 
round necklines and full skirts 
which were extended over hoops. 
They also wore matching hats and 
mits and carried American Beauty 
roses. 

The flower girl, little Rebecca 
Howprd cousin of the bride, wore a 
blue satin gown. 

Mrs. Rogers chose for her daugh- 
ter's wedding a dress of cinnamon- 
colored tissue faille. Her corsage 
was a purple orchid. Mrs. Scroggin 
wore a dress of brown crepe and 
a purple orchid corsage. 

Immediately following the cere- 
mony and the receiving of guests, a 
lovely reception was held in the 
church basement which was decor- 
ated so pretty with blue and white 
crepe paper and white bells. 

The bride's table was overlaid 
with a white lace cloth and center- 
ed with a beautiful three-tiered 
cake topped with a bride and groom. 
A silver branched candelabra was 
at each end of the table. 

This happy young couple received 
many lovely and useful gifts. 

After a short wedding trip thru 
southern Kentucky and Tennessee, 
they will reside in their newly fur- 
nished home on the Petersburg road 
where he is engaged in farming. 

The bride and groom are both 
graduates of Burlington High 
School in the class of 1947. 

Out-of-town guests were as fol- 
lows: Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Scrog- 
gin, Jimmie, Donnie, Eline and Jean 
of Romulus, Mich.; Mrs. George 
Shinkle, Howard Shinkle, Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Savage and Rebecca 
Howard of Hollywood, Fla.; Mrs. 
Emma and Ruby Casey, of Erlang- 
er; Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Casey, Mr. 
and Mrs. Claude Casey, Mr. and 
Mrs. Eugene Fightmaster, Mrs. Edna 
Mee, B. T. Scroggin, Mrs. Margaret 
Vanlandingham, Mr. and Mrs. Ira 
Weldon, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tummins 
and Mr. and Mrs. Celic Prezioso, all 
of Covington; Mr. and Mrs. William 
Burkett and sons of Glencoe; Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Mee and Melvin 
Scott, of Walton; and Mrs. Mary 
Casey and Mr. and Mrs. Howard 
Treadway, of Burlington and Mr. 
and Mrs. Elmer Spence, Moores Hill, 
Ind. 



Ministerial Ass'n. 
Formed In Boone 
County Thursday 

Rev. R. A. Johnson 
Named President of 
New Organization. 

At a meeting held in Florence 
Thursday of last week with more 
than half the ministers of Boone 
County in attendance, a County 
Ministers Association was formed 
for the purpose of fellowship and 
cooperation. 

In a meeting which was marked 
by genuine friendliness and good- 
will, the following officers were 
elected by a unanimous vote: Pres- 
ident, Rev. Johnson, Burlington 
Baptist Church; Vice President, 
Rev. Herman Andres, Hopeful Luth- 
eran Church; Secretary, Rev. Sam 
Reid, Florence Christian Church; 
Treasurer, Rev. Vallis V. Hills, past- 
or of Boone County Larger Meth- 
odist Church Parish. 

It was decided by unanimous 
vote that the organization would 
meet every third Monday at 9:30 a. 
m., with Rev. Cecil Ogg as host 
minister at the Florence Methodist 
Church. All licensed or ordained 
ministers in the county holding or 
having held regular pastorates are 
eligible for membership. The public 
is cordially invited to attend these 
meetings. 



Mission Revival Set 
For February 4-5 At 

Burlington- Visa lia 



Degree Work Postponed 
Until Saturday Night 

Ajrin Clore, Master of Burlington 
Lodge No. 264 F. & A. M. announces 
that the M. M. degree scheduled for 
Thursday night, Jan. 26, has been 
postponed until Saturday night, 
January 28th at 7:30 p. m. 

The Burlington degree cast will 
be in charge of the work with Rob- 
ert Ellis directiong the second sec- 
tion. The meeting will be held in 
the courthouse. 

Master Masons from this section 
are given a cordial invitation to at- 
tend this meeting. 



HEBRON VETS WILL MEET 
DIXIE HOOPSTERS THURS. 



Extensive plans have been com- 
pleted for a mission revival to be 
held at the Burlington and Visalia 
Baptist Churches, February 4-5. 
This program will be one of the 
greatest opportunities for Chris- 
tians in Northern Kentucky to hear 
of our mission work in foreign 
lands. A great rally service wiH be 
held at Burlington Saturday night, 
February 4 at 8:00. The mission 
workers will have charge of the 
Sunday School, morning and even- 
ing services at each church Feb- 
ruary 6. 

Those on the program include 
twelve students from Georgetown 
College. They are David Jaqkson, 
president of Georgetown student 
body and missionary from Colombia 
South America; Bill Cooley, mission 
worker .from Alaska; Edwardo Lessa 
resident of Brazil; Kihoo Matsu- 
hawa outstanding Japanese preach- 
er from Hawaii; 'Florence Talahala, 
May Queen at Georgetown and from 
Hawaii; Helen White, piano, organ- 
ist and accordinist; Jim Brown, 
song leader and trumpeter; Mildred 
Wtanabi from Hawaii; Jane Legoya 
from Hawaii; Marjorie Ferguson, 
mission worker from French settle- 
ments in swmaps of Louisiana; 
Glenn Brown, representing George- 
town College and Bob Hickman, re- 
vival director. These twelve out- 
standing young people will present 
a program including slides, testi- 
monies, messages, special music of 
all types and grand Christian fel- 
lowship. 

Everyone is urged to attend these 
services both Saturday night and 
Sunday. A complete program will 
be published next week. 

Neighboring churches are invited 
to attend as groups and enjoy these 
services, according to respective 
pastors, Rev,. R. A. Johnson at Bur- 
lington and Rev. Bob W. Brown at 
Visalia. Both pastors have set goals 
for a packed house at each service. 
See foreign missions in action Feb. 
4-5! 



Jos. A. Huey, of Union attended a 
PMA meeting Monday at the Coun- 
ty office. 



Income Tax 
Representative 
To Visit County 

Will Assist Boone County 
Taxpayers With Income 
Tax Problems. 



The Hebron Vet basketball team 
will play Dixie Vets Thursday night 
at 7:30 at the Hebron gym. 

The Hebron Vets will play PWA 
Monday night. 



Collector of Internal Revenue, S. 
R. Glenn, announces that a deputy 
from his office will visit Burling- 
ton February 20, 21 and March 14 
and Walton February 6, 7, and 8th, 
for the purpose of assisting taxpay- 
ers in filing their final 1949 returns 
and their estimated returns for the 
year 1950. Their returns should be 
filed by March 15, 1950. 

Mr. Glenn says that his deputy is 
familiar with the laws and is being 
sent here to be of service to the 
taxpaying public. The service is 
absolutely free. Collector Glenn 
urges the taxpayers of this county 
to see the deputy and let him help 
them with their income tax prob- 
lems. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 
RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 
A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
ADVERTISING INFORMATION 

DISPLAY — 35c per column Inch. 

NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS— Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 

add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate $1.50 Per Year 



MEMBER 

AMERICAN PRESS 

For Over Fifty Years 



MEMBER 



KErfft/cKY PRES! 
/^ASSOCIATION, 

*— -»" iiUUim )MbM tin 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, January 27, 1910 



Erlanger 

Owen Hoard has returned from a 
visit to his sister, Mrs. Martin, at 
Sherman, Grant county. 

Little Anna Mae, daughter of 
George Miller and wife, is 'very 
much improved. 

Idlewild 

W. L. Cropper and wife entertain- 
ed the following guests last Satur- 
day. Rev. Brooks and family, V. 
W. Gaines and family, R. C. Gaines, 
wife and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

Hours: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



Clay Duncan, B. C. Graddy and 

wife, John Cropper and Don Gaines. 

Grant 

Floyd Stephens and sisters, Miss 
Frankie, of Rabbit Hash, were Sat- 
urday and Sunday guests of Miss 
Irene Cook. 

Those sick this week are Mrs. 
John Smith, Sr., Miss Agnes Ryle 
and Mrs. Sebe Scott. 
Hathaway 

William T. Ryle, of Commissary, 
spent last Thursday evening and 
night with W. S. White and wife. 

Charles Abdon is moving to Mrs. 
Sebree's place on Gunpowder, 
known as Sebree Hill. 
Union 

Miss Annie Riley was taken to the 
German Deaconness Hospital Sun- 
day morning for treatment. She 
was accompanied by her cousin, 
Mrs. Sallie Anderson. 

Mrs. Emma Marshall visited her 
brother Nathan Clements, near Big 
Bone, Friday. 

Belleview 

James G. Smith is laid up with 
rheumatism. 

Charles Smith and family of Crab 
Orchard, have moved back to old 
Boone, to make it their future 
home. 

Devon 

Misses Virginia and Marguerite 
Williams visited relatives here Sat- 
urday and Sunday. 

Emil Rivard and sister, Miss 
Emma were guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. Yeager, Sunday. 
Petersburg 

Mrs. H. E. Arnold spent one day 
last week with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
Klepper in Lawrenceburg. 

Mrs. W. T. Evans spent a few 
days last week with her daughter, 
Mrs. Len Ruth, in Lawrenceburg. 
Gunpowder 

Miss Lottie Williams, of Cincin- 
nati, visited her parents, John W. 
Williams and wife last Sunday. 

Harvey Wilson and wife were 
shopping in the city .last Friday. 
Big Bone 

Mrs. J. J. Hamilton entertained a 
number of young people, Sunday. 
Hamilton 

Walter Jones and wife spent last 
Sunday with J. M. Feldhaus and 
family. 

George Huff, wife and son, of 
Indiana, are visiting his parents, 
Wm. Huff and wife. 
Florence 

Mr. and Mrs. George Swimm are 
receiving congratulations over the 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



NOTICE 



FRANK HAGEDORN 
Paint and Glass Co. 



908 Madison Ave., Covington AX 7500 

Glass Tops, Ladders, Imperial Wallpapers 

Mirrors — We Rent Sanders 

PRATT & LAMBERT'S PAINTS & 61 VARNISHES 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



-!- 



Kentucky 




New 



Modern 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



arrival of a little son at their home 
on the 23rd. 

Springer Carpenter and wife were 
guests of her parents, John Roberts, 
of Burlington, Sunday. 
Richwood 

The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. 
Will Woodward sympathize with 
them and are glad that their son 
is much better. 

Buffalo 

Miss Jessie Utz and Miss Alma 
Corbin spent Sunday with Misses 
Jennette and Ruth Huey. 

Born on the 18th to J. W. Arra- 
smith and wife a boy. 
Rabbit Hash 

J. H. Walton and wife are rejoic- 
ing over the arrival of a son Jan. 
17th. 

Miss Helen Ward, who graduated 
as nurse from Christ Hospital, has 
charge of a hospital at Marietta, O. 
Walton 

Judge B. F. Menefee of Crittenden 
spent last Thursday here with his 
brother, Dr B. K. Menefee and fam- 
ily. 

Miss Nannie Terrill, a popular 
young lady of Petersburg, spent the 
past week here with her sister, Mrs. 
Scott Chambers and family. 



BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rev. R. A. Johnson. Pastor 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
6:30. 

Evening Worship 7:30. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 7:30 p. m. 

You are cordially Invited to at- 
tend these services. 



CARD OF THANKS 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 
C. L. Leopard, Pastor 

Sunday School 10 a. m. Steward 
Abbott, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Robert Ryle, 
director. 

Evangelistic service 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:30 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice 8:30 Wednesday 
evening. 



NOTICE! 



The Board of Trustees of the City 
of Florence, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky, will at its regular meeting to 
be held on Tuesday, February 14, 
1950, at 8:00 p. m. receive sealed 
bids for the sale of the franchise, 
right and privilege of entering in 
and upon the streets, alleys, public 
ways and places of the City of Flor- 
ence, Kentucky, for the purpose of 
laying, maintaining, extending, op- 
erating, repairing and removing 
mains and pipes and all necessary 
appliances and appendages for 
transporting gas in and through 
said city and for supplying gas in 
said City to public and private cus- 
tomers; and providing for the 
granting of said franchise, right 
and privilege to the highest and 
best bidder, in accordance with 
Ordinance No. 216, passed by said 
Board of Trustees at their regular 
meeting held January 10, 1950. The 
Board reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. 

AL BECKER, 
27-3t-* Clerk Pro Tern. 



COVINGTON 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

5TH AND MADISON 
For More Thon 

27 YEARS 

We've Always Sold 

GOOD 
WORK 

SHOES 



We fit small feet, large feet, 
narrow feet, wide feet 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

508 MADISON AVE. 





Now tndy , throw away 
that washboard. What 

you Deed m • mmmm 

checknjv Osll «• to 
I'D *Mnrt 



will to 



■*• a»rpffsi»g how 
•ante* there's Ml ie 



wM set «f Bet repok unto 
Mm best pwrh affi be 



Complete Parts and Repair 

Service for all Makes 

Washers, Sweepers, 

Sewing Machines 

Rebuilt Washers For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 
colonial 3271 Covington 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Charles White farm, Highway 20, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. * 

Joseph Doll Farm, Union, Ky., R. 
1. 

Leroy Ryle, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, Ky., 
Route 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm, Flor- 
ence, Ky. 

Sunny Brook Farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

Frank Schulker Farm, Pt. Pleas- 
ant, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

C. J. Hensley & Son Farms, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

Jqhn O. Richards, Jr., Farm, U. 
S. 42. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1951. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



We wish to express our thanks 
to all our friends and neighbors 
who helped in any way during the 
illness and death of our son and 
brother 

Johnny Poole 

Especially do we wish to thank 
Fr. Carlin, Fr. Busemeyer and Fr. 
Poole for their services; the altar 
boys; the choir; the pallbearers; to 
those who sent flowers, cards and 
food; to those who prepared the 
grave and to Fred Hamilton funeral 
director for the efficient manner in 
which the services! were conducted. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Poole and Family 
lt-pd. 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 

Jewelry 

7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 

Near Sears, Roebuck & Co. 



PUBLIC AUCTION 



at 



< WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle S2.50 each 

Horses $2.50 each 

Hogs $ .25 Cwt. 

According to size and 

condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 



PRICES ALL CAN AFFORD 

the Facilities, 
the Experience, 
and the Ability 
to give the 
FINEST in funeral 
service. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNERAL 
FLORENCE, KY. 
Phone 193 



HOMES 

WALTON, KY. 
Phone 352 



■ > *. -■ 



LARGEST STOCK OF LINOLEUM IN 
! NORTHERN KENTUCKY 

i^i^iiVffi ARMSTRONG'S 




COVINGTON AWNING 
AND ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott Street, Vi Square From Tobacco Whse. 



BULLOCK FUNERAL 
HOME 



JU 6114 



INVALID CAR SERVICE 



WILLIAMSTOWN STOCK YARDS 

WED., 

12:00 P. M. 

A lot of good used farm machinery 
and equipment. 

JOE MOODY, Owner 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock 0700 



arc WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

AND SUPPLIES 
Torches - Hose - Goggles - Rods 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St Cov., Ky. COlonial 0670 



) 



Peoples liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

fATl 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . , . 



L. J. METZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 



A 



631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION )LI< 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 



Phone ERL. 6087 




:^^ NORRIS BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yards. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly ship to us. Why not 

Tune to WLW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 700 now? Reference: Ask 
For our daily market report. the first man you meet. 




A PLEDGE Of PUBLIC SERVICE 

TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 
that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty. 

W. RALPH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



^v 



■H 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 

ADVERTISING INFORMATION 

DISPLAY— 35c per column inch. 

NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS— Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 

add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate $1.50 Per Year 



MEMBER 

AMERICAN PRESS 
For Over Fifty Years 



. 



MEMBER 



KElfft/cKY PRES1 

/ASSOCIATION, 
*— *• ntnmrmnn tm 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, January 27, 1910 



Erlanger 

Owen Hoard has returned from a 
visit to his sister, Mrs. Martin, at 
Sherman, Grant county. 

Little Anna Mae, daughter of 
George Miller and wife, is very 
much improved. 

Idlewild 

W. L. Cropper and wife entertain- 
ed the following guests last Satur- 
day. Rev. Brooks and family, V. 
W. Gaines and family, R. C. Gaines, 
wife and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 
Covington 

Hoars: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



Clay Duncan, B. C. Graddy and 

wife, John Cropper and Don Gaines. 

Grant 

Floyd Stephens and sisters, Miss 
Frankie, of Rabbit Hash, were Sat- 
urday and Sunday guests of Miss 
Irene Cook. 

Those sick this week are Mrs. 
John Smith, Sr., Miss Agnes Ryle 
and Mrs. Sebe Scott? 5 " 

Hathaway 

William T. Ryle, of Commissary, 
spent last Thursday evening and 
night with W. S. White and wife. 

Charles Abdon is moving to Mrs. 
Sebree's place on Gunpowder, 
known as Sebree Hill. 

Union 

Miss Annie Riley was taken to the 
German Deaconness Hospital Sun- 
day morning for treatment. She 
was accompanied by her cousin, 
Mrs. Sallie Anderson. 

Mrs. Emma Marshall visited her 
brother Nathan Clements, near Big 
Bone, Friday. 

Belleview 

James G. Smith is laid up with 
rheumatism. 

Charles Smith and family of Crab 
Orchard, have moved back to old 
Boone, to make it their future 
home. 

Devon 

Misses Virginia and Marguerite 
Williams visited relatives here Sat- 
urday and Sunday. 

Emil Rivard and sister, Miss 
Emma were guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. Yeager, Sunday. 
Petersburg 

Mrs. H. E. Arnold spent one day 
last week with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
Klepper in Lawrenceburg. 

Mrs. W. T. Evans spent a few 
days last week with her daughter, 
Mrs. Len Ruth, in Lawrenceburg. 

Gunpowder 

Miss Lottie Williams, of Cincin- 
nati, visited her parents, John W. 
Williams and wife last Sunday. 

Harvey Wilson and wile were 

shopping in the city .last Friday. 

Big Bone 

Mrs. J. J. Hamilton entertained a 
number of young people, Sunday. 

Hamilton 

Walter Jones and wife spent last 
Sunday with J. M. Feldhaus and 
family. 

George Huff, wife and son, of 
Indiana, are visiting his parents, 
Wm. Huff and wife. 
Florence 

Mr. and Mrs. George Swimm are 
receiving congratulations over the 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



NOTICE 



FRANK HAGEDORN 
Paint and Glass Co. 



908 Madison Ave., Covington AX 7500 

Glass Tops, Ladders, Imperial Wallpapers 

Mirrors — We Rent Sanders 

PRATT & LAMBERT'S PAINTS & 61 VARNISHES 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 



Caiherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



■•• 



Kentucky 






New 



-JU 7 



Modern 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



arrival of a little son at their home 
on the 23rd. 

Springer Carpenter and wife were 
guests of her parents, John Roberts, 
of Burlington, Sunday. 
Richwood 

The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. 
Will Woodward sympathize with 
them and are glad that their son 
is much better. 

Buffalo 

Miss Jessie Utz and Miss Alma 
Corbin spent Sunday with Misses 
Jennette and Ruth Huey. 

Born on the 18th to J. W. Arra- 
smith and wife a boy. 
Rabbit Hash 

J. H. Walton and wife are rejoic- 
ing over the arrival of a son Jan. 
17th. 

Miss Helen Ward, who graduated 
as nurse from Christ Hospital, has 
charge of a hospital at Marietta, O. 

Walton 

Judge B. F. Menefee of Crittenden 
spent last Thursday here with his 
brother, Dr B. K. Menefee and fam- 
ily- 
Miss Nannie Terrill, a popular 
young lady of Petersburg, spent the 
past week here with her sister, Mrs. 
Scott Chambers and family. 



BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. R. A. Johnson. Pastor 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
6:30. 

Evening Worship 7:30. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 7:30 p. m. 

You are cordially invited to at 
tend these services. 



CARD OF THANKS 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 
C. L. Leopard, Pastor 

Sunday School 10 a. m. Steward 
Abbott, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Robert Ryle, 
director. 

Evangelistic service 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:30 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice 8:30 Wednesday 
evening. 



NOTICE! 



The Board of Trustees of the City 
of Florence, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky, will at its regular meeting to 
be held on Tuesday, February 14, 
1950, at 8:00 p. m. receive sealed 
bids for the sale of the franchise, 
right and privilege of entering in 
and upon the streets, alleys, public 
ways and places of the City of Flor- 
ence, Kentucky, for the purpose of 
laying, maintaining, extending, op- 
erating, repairing and removing 
mains and pipes and all necessary 
appliances and appendages for 
transporting gas in and through 
said city and for supplying gas in 
said City to public and private cus- 
tomers; and providing for the 
granting of said franchise, right 
and privilege to the highest and 
best bidder, in accordance with 
Ordinance No. 216, passed by said 
Board of Trustee's at their regular 
meeting held January 10, 1950. The 
Board reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids, 

AL BECKER, 
27-3t-* Clerk Pro Tem. 



— 



COVINGTON 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

5TH AND MADISON 
For More Than 

27 YEARS 

We've Always Sold 

GOOD 
WORK 

SHOES 



We fit small feet, large feet, 
narrow feet, wide feet 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

508 MADISON AVE. 





Now t&dy, thnmr mwmy 
that waahboard. What 
yea need w • wititir 

checkup. Oil m ta 
•ad 111 *M«rt 
your 

vfn to 



ttt wrrpming hem 

«W«-. Ml fa 



wfll g«t MMlMt Mpob Mfvfe* 

taa 0#M p*0n VM D* MM ■ • . 
CM Mi 



Complete Parts and Repair 

Service for all Makes 

Washers, Sweepers, 

Sewing Machines 

Rebuilt Washers For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 
Colonial 3271 Covington 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, | Petersburg, Ky. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Charles White farm, Highway 20, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. » 

Joseph boll Farm, Union, Ky., R. 
1- 

Leroy Ryle, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, Ky., 
Route 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm, Flor- 
ence, Ky. 

Sunny Brook Farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

Frank qchulker Farm, Pt. Pleas- 
ant, Ludldw, Ky., R. 2. 

C. J. Hehsley & Son Farms, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

John O.i Richards, Jr., Farm, U. 
S. 42. 

NOTE— frames will be added to 
the above; list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1951. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the raie of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



We wish to express our thanks 
to all our friends and neighbors 
who helped in any way during the 
illness and death of our son and 
brother 

Johnny Poole 

Especially do we wish to thank 
Fr. Carlin, Fr. Busemeyer and Fr. 
Poole for their services; the altar 
boys; the choir; the pallbearers; to 
those who sent flowers, cards and 
food; to those who prepared the 
grave and to Fred Hamilton funeral 
director for the efficient manner in 
which the services were conducted. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Poole and Family 
lt-pd. 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 

Jewelry 
7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 

Near Sears, Roebuck & Co. 



PUBLIC AUCTION 



at 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle $2.50 each 

Horses $2.50 each 

Hogs $ .25 Cwt 

According to size and 

condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 



PRICES ALL CAN AFFORD 

the Facilities, 
the Experience, 
and the Ability 
to give the 
FINEST in funeral 
service. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 

FUNERAL HOMES 

FLORENCE, KY. WALTON, KY. 

Phone 193 Phone 352 



LARGEST STOCK OF LINOLEUM IN 
NORTHERN KENTUCKY 



6-FT., 9-FT., 12-FT 
12x12, 12x15 RUGS 



ARMSTRONG'S 






5 :-»* ■; <» . 



i ; >V «'■» 



/\ «••* 






THE 



WILLIAMSTOWN STOCK YARDS 

WED., FEB. 

12:00 P. M. 

A lot of good used farm machinery 
and equipment. 

JOE MOODY, Owner 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 



V-. 



OPTOMETRIST 



5 West Pike St. Covington H Emlock 0700 



arc WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

AND SUPPLIES 
Torches - Hose - Goggles - Rods 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St Cov., Ky. COlonial 0670 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKX 

fATi 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . 



L. J. METZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 



631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



-f- 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION POLICIES 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 



Phone ERL. 6087 



Ambulance Service 



COVINGTON AWNING 
AND ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott Street, Vi Square From Tobacco Whse. 



BULLOCK FUNERAL 
HOME 



JU 6114 



INVALID CAR SERVICE 



&M NORRIS BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yards. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly ship to us. Why not 

Tune to WLW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 700 now? Reference: Ask 
For our daily market report. the first man yon meet. 




LIKE, 



TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 
that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty. 

W. RAI^PH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



MMH 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 




Maytag Dutch Oven Ranges 




AT HAGEDORN'S 



VALENTINE GREETING 

Distinctive Heart 
Wrapped Candy 

SCHRAFFT'SandPILGERS 
25c to $5.00 

VALENTINE CARDS 



THOMPSON'S 
PHARMACY 



Di 7868 

22 Dixie Highway 



We Deliver 

Erlanger, Ky. 



PAINTS 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 

MILLWORK 



ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 

LUMBER CO. 

219 Crescent Ave. 
Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



JANUARY WHITE 

SALE! 

ENTIRE STOCK OF SEASONABLE 
/MERCHANDISE 

GREATLY REDUCED 

ONE TABLE OF SLIGHTLY SOILED AND 

MUSSED MERCHANDISE AT 

1/2 PRICE 

"Star Brand/' "Poll Parrot/' Endicotr-John- 
son Shoes for the entire family. 

MORRIS DEPARTMENT STORE 



ERLANGER, 



KENTUCKY 




KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

Erlanger, Kentucky 



Prices from $159.50 up 




AT HAGEDORN'S 



gp 



Prescription Service 

Your prescriptions given prompt 
attention by registered pharm- 
acists always at your service. 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL 
DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER 

STORE HOURS j 

Daily 7:30 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 
Sunday 8 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 





COMPLETE RUG CLEANING 
SERVICE 

DUSTED - SHAMPOOED 
SIZED - DYED 

MOTH PROOFING 

BROWN DRY CLEANERS 
and RUG CLEANERS 

102 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

Dl 7270 



MMEDIATE BOTTLE 





L 




also 



CHAMBERS and TAPPAN GAS RANGES 

WE SELL, SERVICE and GUARANTEE 

WARD APPLIANCE 
STORE 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



FOTO SUPPLIES 

FILMS DEVELOPED 

(Black and White or Color) 

FLASH BULBS - FILMS 

Dark Room Supplies 

Radio Tubes Tested Free 
TUBES FOR SALE 

KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



FREE with each range purchased during 
January, a $29.50 set of aluminum cook- 
ware. 




AT HAGEDORN'S 





GIVE YOU 

DEPENDABLE SERVICE 

Steady, dependable rim- I 
ning water for homes tad . 
farms beyond city water \ 
mains. See the new com- J 
pUtt DURO WATER' 
SYSTEMS today I 



Shallow Well 
System 



CARVER KUCK 

424 Dixie-Highway EHanger, Ky. 



Di 7517 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 
BUILDING SUPPLIES 
PAINTS - VARNISHES 
COAL - ROOFING 

COLONIAL 

COAL & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone D17720 Erlanger, Ky. 



Complete 
UPHOLSTERY AND TOP REPAIR 

Glass Installed 

Door Locks Repaired 

Body Refinish 



JOE MICHELS SUNOCO 



STATION 



Phone Dixie 7528 



51 Dixie Highway 



r 



COMBINATION 
DOORS 

Clear Ponderosa Pine — 1 1s" 

Screen Section Wired — (Galvanized) 

Storm Section — (Glazed) 

2.8x6.8— $14.88 3.0x6.8— $15.56 

All sizes available 

ERLANGER LUMPER 
COMPANY 



Phone Dixie 7025 



Erlanger, Ky. 



SEE ALL THESE AT 




HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SERVICE 

856 DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 



■■ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



SERVICES AT EAST BEND 
METHODIST CHURCH SUNDAY 

Rev. V. V. Hill will preach at 
the East Bend Methodist Church 
at 11:00 a. m. this Sunday, Jan. 29. 
There will also be special music 
and singing. 

A special invitation is extended 
to all persons in the East Bend 
community to attend this service. 



Hebron 



J. H. Mannln is ill. His many 
friends wish for him a speedy re- 
covery. 

The Evadell Chapter O. E. S. will 
sponsor a card party at the Ma- 
sonic Hall, Hebron, January 28th, 
beginning at 8:00 p. m. The public 



R & H FEEDS 

EGG MASH $4.00 

16% DAIRY 3.20 

18% DAIRY 3.35 

24% DAIRY 3.75 

32% DAIRY 3.95 

WHEAT BRAN 2.90 

WHEAT MIDDLINGS 3.05 

SOYBEAN MEAL 3.95 

BREWERS GRAINS, Sweet 3.25 

SHELLED CORN 2.95 

FEEDING OATS 3.20 

SCRATCH FEED 3.50 

HORSE and MULE FEED # Sweet 3.45 

PIG & HOG RATION 3.50 

40% HOG SUPPLEMENT 4.90 

PIG and SOW MEAL 4.70 

OHIO RIVER SALT 1.40 

Prices subject to change without notice. 
Get your fertilizer orders in early. The supply of 
potash is not too plentiful and you may not get 
what you want later.. 

Cement, Kosmortar, Sand, Blocks, Lumber 
and Roofing 

SAM RYLE 

YOUR HOME TOWN DEALER 
PHONE 78 BURLINGTON, KY. 



FERGUSON 
TRACTORS 

IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 

FREE DEMONSTRATION 

TRACTOR TRADE-IN 

FORDSON TRACTORS 

Plows, Disc, Cultivators and Mower 

HODDER & RUPPERT 

PHONE 1042 BURLINGTON, KY. 



is cordially invited and members of 
Eastern Star and Masons are urged 
to attend. Refreshments will be 
served. 

Mrs. Grace Aylor and Mrs. Roy 
Garnett called on Mrs. Edgar Good- 
ridge one afternoon the past week, 
who is very much improved. 

Ed Peel and Donald Gene Conrad 
united with the Lutheran Church 
here, Sunday. The little son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Peel was baptized. 
Mrs. Omer Dolwick attended the 
executive board meeting of the 
Synodical Lutheran Missionary So- 
ciety in Louisville, Friday night and 
Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Reitman, of 
Rosedale spent Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. M. M. Garnett. 

Miss Stella Pearl Fogle returned 
from St. Elizabeth Hospital Satur- 
day to the home of her sister, Mrs. 
Thornton Watts. 

Mrs. Bertha Davis and Mrs. Ma- 
mie Stevens, of Erlanger, were call- 
ing on friends here one afternoon 
last week. 

Mrs. Chester Goodridge and Mrs. 
M. M. Garnett spent Thursday with 
Mrs. Eva Williams, of Latonia. 

Mrs. Frank Aylor and son Stan- 
ley were Sunday guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Lee Aylor and son, of 
Norwood. 

The Missionary Society of the 
Lutheran Church met at the home 
of Mrs. J. E. Stomberger last Wed- 
nesday afternoon. 

Mrs. M. M. Garnett and Mrs. Lee 
Marshall spent Tuesday with Misses 
Johnna Mae and Nannie Terrill of 
Petersburg and attended the Home- 
makers. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tanner and 
sons were the Sunday guests of his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner. 



FLORENCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 



Rev. Sam Reid, Pastor 

Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Harry 
Spencer, Supt. 
Sermon 10:45 a. m. 



NEW MODELS 

Expected This Week 

MOTOROLA TV 

Still Scarce 

Order Now 

CLORE'S MODERN 
APPLIANCES 

Tel. 1023 Burlington 



Union 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Craddock 
were in Muncie, Ind., over the week- 
end visiting relatives there. 

Mrs. N. W. Laibly and daughter, 
Mrs. Don Tanner left last Wednes- 
day for New Orleans to join Mr. 
Laibly, who has been there for the 
past few months. Mrs. Laibly will 
remain there for the rest of the 
winter and Mrs. Tanner will return 
home next week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ryan and chil- 
dren were the guests of her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Newman 
and son. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Louden were 
in Stanton, Ky., Sunday, guests of 
relatives there. 

Friends of J. T. Bristow regret 
that he does not improve following 
an operation at St. Elizabeth Hos- 
pital. 

Mrs. Virgil Young has returned 
to her home on Big Bone Road from 
Jewish Hospital and is convalescing 
nicely at this writing. 

Miss Sue Allison Greenup has 
been confined to her home the past 
ten days with an attack of rheum- 
atism. 

Mrs. Will Doan is again a patient 
at St. Elizabeth Hospital and is 
critically ill at this writing. 



East Bend 



Sympathy is extended to Mrs. 
Wilbur Acra in the death of her 
brother. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ashcraft 
visited his mother Saturday at Wil- 
liamstown. 

Rev. Felix O'Donnell preached at 
the local Baptist Church, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bodie enter- 
tained Rev. O'Donnell and Mr. and 
Mrs. Jewell Scott, Sunday. 

Roy Ryle left Wednesday, January 
18th for Florida to visit his brother. 
Boone Ryle. 

Mrs. Wanetta Woods and Bonnie 
visited in Rising Sun, Sunday aft- 
ernoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Sprague visit- 
ed Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fugate, Sun- 
day. 

Miss Ruby Ryle was hostess to a 
Stanley Brush party Thursday aft- 
ernoon. 

Hamilton school opened Monday 
after being closed two weeks due to 
high water. 

Charley Bodie is on the sick list. 

Mrs. Bruce Ryle visited her moth- 
er Saturday, who is very ill. 



Boyd and Lawrence counties have 
organized a joint dairy herd im- 
provent association. 



HENRY'S B00TERY 

SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 

Next to Kroner's Super Market Dixie 8034 

RED GOOSE WORK SHOES - RUBBER FOOTWEAR 



CHEVROLET TRUCKS 

SEILERS SERVICE SATISFIES 

CHEVROLET FEATURES TWO NEW 1950 MOTORS— 

THRIFTMASTER AND LOADMASTER 

V2 Ton Pickup $1315.75 

Wi Ton Stake $1625.00 

Owing to the large stock of trucks, we can give immediate de- 
livery on any model. 

We will trade or take a small down payment, finance the 
balance — 24 months at 5%. 

Nice Line of O. K. Used Trucks 

i SEILER MOTOR CO. 

13th and Madison, Covington HEmlock 3733 

"BIG JIM" EDMONDS, Truck Manager 



FOR SALE 

Lloyd Ave., Florence — 7- 
room 2-family house, with 
1 Vi bath, furnace, nice 
basement; plenty shrubs 
on lot; built in 1941. Tel. 
Owner Flor. 256. 




GO IN COMFORT ' AT LESS COST BY BUS 
MORE SCHEDULES * MORE CONVENIENCE 



Knoxville 

One Wy. Rd. Tp. 

$5.55 $9.90 

5 Departures Dly 



Chattanooga 

One Wy. Rd. Tp. 

$6.35 11.45 

6 Departures Dly 



Frankfort- 
One Wy. Rd. Tp. 

$1.60 $2.90 

1 Departure Dly. 



Add U. S. Tax to all faies 

For Travel Bargains All Over America, Call Your Friendly 
Greyhound Agent! 



STRINGTOWN STOP 



PONTIAC TRADE-IN SALE 

All our cars have been reconditioned by our expert factory trained mechanics 
and the following items checked: Tune motor, carburetor, spark plugs, valves, 
starter, battery, points, generator, radiator, wheel alignment, steering, brakes 
transmissions, differential, lights and carry our guarantee. 

'48 HUDSON Brown Sedan; low price $1495 

'46 CHEVROLET Sedan; driven little $1095 

f 47 PONTIAC Sedan; 18,000 Miles $1395 

'46 CHEVROLET Station Wagon, 8-passenger $1095 

'47 FORD Super De Luxe Sedan $1095 

'48 PONTIAC Hydramatic Sedan $1695 

'48 FORD De Luxe Maroon Tudor / 4l^95 

'39 CHEVROLET 2-Tone Green Sedan \ $ 295 

'47 ALMA 3-Room Trailer 24 Ft., Sleeps 4 / $1 695 

Most Above Cars Have Radios and Heaters — Ky. Tax Free 

TERMS TO SUIT - - UP TO 24 MOS. TO PAY 

CASTLEMAN PONTIAC 



Tel. 133 



Florence, Ky. 



,■/-« " ■ 





1722 MADISON AVE., COVINGTON 



CO 4224 



Let this young 

"CUBster 

show you the 

FARMALL CUB! 



Make a date for 

a demonstration 

on your farm today I 



Watch for thi» live-wire "CUBaer" in your neighborhood He's 
driving * shiny red Farmall Cub tractor— with a trailer foil of 
modern Cub implements hooked behind. When yon see him— 
stop him and make a date for a demonstration right on your 
cum -placet 

This young hustler will be happy to show you the Farmall 
Cub "complete power-farming package"— and show you how 
you can put it to work to increase your profits ! That's his job. 
With NO obligation. So invite him in. Or call 
ns and say, "Send a CUBster right away!" And 
ask him for the freb full-of facts booklet, "Farm- 
ing with the Farmall Cub." 

CALVIN CRESS & SONS 





Phone 79 



Burlington, Ky. 



Boone County 

133 ACRES, 5 miles from Burlington, on East Bend blacktop 
road, a tractor farm; 4 acres woods, lake, springs, 2 
cisterns, 2 acres tobacco base; 6-room house, bath with 
tub and shower; hot and cold water system, modern 
kitchen with nice sink and cabinets; inlaid linoleum 
on kitchen and bath; storm doors and windows; small 
basement. House located on a nice knoll with view of 
10 miles or more, back a few hundred yards from high- 
way, approached by drive. Cook with electric or bottle 
gas; 4-room tenant house, 2 barns, crib and shed, strip- 
ping room, meat house, poultry house,, one barn con- 
creted for 9 cows; almost a mile frontage on highway; 
school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line, elec- 
tric. Young fruit trees. To include about 200 bushels 
of corn, 12 tons of hay, 4000 tobacco sticks. Possession 
March 1st. $17,500. Will sell cows, cattle, hogs, tractor, 
farm tools and equipment at additional reasonable price 
if wanted. 

48^2 ACRES — tyj miles from Rabbit Hash, overlooking Ohio Riv- 
er, above high water; tobacco base; cistern, pond, heavy 
flowing spring; 6-room house, electric; barn, meat house, 
poultry house, crib, stripping room; about 2500 tobacco 
sticks; school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line." 
$4,500.00 — $1840 cash, balance 4 percent over long period. 

37 ACRES — River bottom land; tobacco base; 4-room house, 
electric; barn and other buildings. $6500— $2,500.00 cash, 
balance 4 percent interest over ten-year period. » 

We have some larger farms for sale. 



Office 12 



B. RENAKER 

Burlington, Ky. 
J. G. SMITH, Burlington 83 



Res. 55 



MAYTAG !2M5 

For Your Old Washer; No Down Payment; 
1 Year To Pay 

Of course you can afford 

A MAYTAG 






: «"l 



TfiaujtSq 



THE MAYTAG MASTER— Finest Maytag ever 

built Large, square, cast aluminum $1 "JFQ95 
tub has extra capacity. * # w 

Now — a genuine Maytag at these easy-on-the 
budget prices! Join the millions of women who 
now get real washday satisfaction with the rugged 
dependable Maytag! 

Easy terms. Liberal trade-in. Come in today for 
a demonstration. 

THE MAYTAG CHIEFTAIN. A genuine Maytag, 
yet priced within a few dollars of the lowest-cost 
washers on the $< Q^ .95 

market. Afc"T 

THE MAYTAG COMMANDER. Big, square por- 
celain tub. Gyrafoam action, washes $1 /j J\ .95 
extra fast, extra clean. ± m W m W 

HAGEDORN'S 

t 
856 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone Dl 71 13 



BABY CHICKS 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture 
OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 



FEEDERS 



GARDEN SEED 



- POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES 
TUXEDO FEEDS 



FERTILIZER 



LANG'S FEED and 
SEED STORE 

512 Pike St. 
HE 9168 Covington, Ky. 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



| Seen And Heard Around | 
1 | The County Seat 1 



=nlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 

Miss Kate Kirkpatrick id spending 
a few days this week wilJh friends 
in Cincinnati. 

Mrs. B. E. Aylor spent the week- 
end with Mrs. Ray Garnett, of Lud- 
low. 

Mrs. Lucy Albiez, of Walnut Hills 
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Bess 
Rouse and family this week. 

Mrs. William Greenup, of Union 
and Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Rouse were 
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Brown last Friday. 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Abdon, 
Petersburg, on January 5, a daugh- 
ter, weighing 7*6 pounds. The new 
arrival has been named Sharon 
Kay. Both mother and baby are 
doing nicely. 



ft 

W. L. Satchwell, of Verona and 
Mrs. Myrtle Gatewood, of Union 
were business visitors here in Bui> 
lington Monday of this week and 
while here called at this office. 

Harry Huff of near Hamilton was 
a pleasant caller at The Recorder 
office Wednesday afternoon of last 
week. While here he renewed his 
subscription for another year. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Ruppert 
and family spent Tuesday and Wed- 
nesday with Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm 
of Frankfort. They also called on 
Wolfe Rosenstein, while there. 

O. W. Purdy and son "Red", of 
Waterloo were business callers in 
Burlington Saturday morning. 
"Red" is attending Law School in 



LEGAL HOLIDAY 

Monday, January 30th, is Roosevelt's Birth- 
day and a legal holiday in Kentucky. 

This bank will not be open for business on 
that day. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS 9:00 A. M| TO 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



GIFTS FOR ALL 




Many to select from, including: 

CARDS STATUARY 



ROSARIES 
PICTURES 



PRAYER BOOKS 
BIBLES 



HOLMAN, INC. 

32 West Seventh St. Covington 35 Pike Street 

JU. 5036 



JANUARY CLEARANCE! 

'49 CHEVROLET FLEETLINE $1495 

# 47 BUICK SUPER SEDAN $1395 

'47 OLDS SEDAN $1445 

'42 PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE $ 745 

'40 PACKARD SEDAN $ 495 

'39 OLDS CLUB COUPE $ 395 

'38 PACKARD COUPE $ 225 

ROCKCASTLE 



24th and Madison, Covington 

Open Till 9 P. M. 



J U 6422 



THE HOME STORE 

Roll Butter, Country Style Vz lb. 35c 

Fresh Country Sausage, lb. 45c; Side Meat lb. 40c 

Steak, lb. 70c; Pork Chops, Center cut lb. 55c 

American Cream Cheese, lb. 50c; New York Sharp lb. 80c 

Parka v, lb. 35c; NuMaid, lb. 25c; Crisco 1 lb. 33c 

Frozen Fish, Pike lb. 50c; Whiting lb. 20c 

Oranges, Juicy, doz. 35c; Bananas, and Grapes . .15c 

Grapefruit, each 10c; Tangeries, doz. 30c; Apples lb. 10c 

Spaghetti and Meat Balls, meal in one can 25c 

Honey Grove Mixed Green and White Lima Beans 26c 

Heinz Cooked Macaroni, No. 1 can 17c; Spaghetti 17c 

White Villa Pork & Beans, ZY 2 can 18c; 300 size can 10c 

Honey Grove Pink Salmon 47 c; Mackerel can 23c 

White Villa Spinach 2V 2 can 23c; Kraut 14c 

Oxydol, Rinso, Vel, Super Suds 28c 

Tag, P. & G., 8c, 2 for 15c; Bath Size Lux 12c 

Clorox, 17c; Energy 12c; Ammonia 25c 

Boraxo, 1 lb. can 29c; Soilox 25c 

Ajax Cleanser, 13c ; Old Dutch lie 

Jiffy Starch, 20c; Argo, 12c; small 7c 

Felt Base Mats, size 24x36" 29c 

100 Lb. Dairy Feed, 16% $3.20; 20% $3.45; 32% $4.05 

100 Lb. Laying Mash $4.50; Starter and Grower $4.50 

100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $3.35; Shelled Corn $3.10 

100 Lb. Hog Ration $4.00; 40% Concentrates $5.50 

100 Lb. River Salt $1.45; 25 lbs. 55c; 50 lb. Block 70c 

i 

BALL BAND WINTER FOOTWEAR 

Men's 4 -Buckle Overshoes, $5.50; 5 Buckles $5.75 

Ball Band Rubber Boots $6.50 

Ladies' Pull-On Boot $3.45; Girls' $3.35 

Lightweight 4 -Buckle Overshoes, boys' $4.25; Men's $4.50 

Ladies' Slip-On Rubbers $2.25; Girls' $1.95 

Men's Work Rubbers $2.75; 2 Buckles $3.25 

GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlington, -:- Kentucky 



Cincinnati, and reports that he is 
well satisfied with the course. 

Mrs. John Brady Walton and son 
William Hudson, spent Sunday with 
her mother, Mrs. Lulu Hudson, of 
Walton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Poston are 
receiving congratualtions on the 
birth of a son, Sunday, January 
22nd at St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mrs. W. L. McBee and Mrs. Wil- 
ton Stephens were calling on Mr. 
and Mrs. W. B. Cotton, of Latonia, 
Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Luther Smith and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Ren- 
aker called on Dr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Townsend and son, of Fal- 
mouth, Friday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Stephens 
entertained Judge and Mrs. C. L. 
Cropper and Mr. and Mrs. Pete 
Stephens for dinner Saturday even- 
ing. 

Elmo Jergens, of Hill Top was a 
business visitor in the county seat 
Saturday morning, and while here 
called at The Recorder office, hav- 
ing his subscription moved up an- 
other year. 

The Stepping Stones Class of 
Burlington Baptist Church will 
meet at Mrs. Mildred Jarrell's Sat- 
urday, Jan. 28, 7:30 p. m. This will 
the first meeting of 1950, and all 
members are urged to attend. 

We are glad to welcome the fol- 
lowing new subscribers: Guy But- 
ler, Union, R. 1; Rev. C. L. Leop- 
ard, Florence; Charles Melton, Flor- 
ence; Jobe Sloan, Walton, R. 2, and 
Mrs. Howard Stringer, Petersburg 
R. 1. 

Mrs. J. K. Cropper entertained 
the Antique Club last Thursday. 



The guests were Mrs. John Wright, 
Mrs. M. J. Raridon and Mrs. Chas. 
Goldsmith, of Aurora, Indiana, Mrs. 
Carson StottJ of Petersburg, Mrs. 
Robert Clore, Mrs. A. H. Jones, Mrs. 
C. L. Cropper and Mrs. Irvin Rouse. 
Those calling at the Recorder 
office during the past week having 
their subscriptions renewed were: 
Charlie Brown, Grant; R. Z. Cason, 
Burlington, R, 2; Robert Lee Mat- 
hews, Petersburg), renewing sub- 
scription for Mrs. H. C. Mathews; 
Henry S. Mathews, Covington; A. 
G. McMullen, Florence R. 1; C. J. 
Hensley and son of Petersburg; Mr. 
and Mrs. L. B. Bogenschutz, of Wal- 
ton R. 2; Mrs. Burnam Roberts, 
Burlington, R. 1; Clyde Anderson, 
of Florence; Elmo Jergens, Ludlow, 
R. 2; Irvin Sumpter, Burlington, R. 
2; Mrs. Ed E. Smith, Union, R. 1; 
David Osborn, of Florence; Mrs. 
Pink Rich, Union; R. F. Carrigan, 
of Erlanger; Henry Sebastian, of 
Petersburg, R. 1; Carl Eubanks, of 
Erlanger, R. 4; and R. R. Smith, of 
Burlington R. 2. 

Constance 



Foreign Mission Day Will 
Be Observed At Local 
Churches Sunday, Jan. 29 

On Sunday, January 29, the 
Union, Richwood and Lebanon Pres- 
byterian churches are observing a 
Foreign Mission Day. A special 
program will be held at the Union 
church for all three churches. 

This program will start at 10:00 
a. m. Sunday morning with the 
Sunday schools of all churches part- 
icipating. We have been fortunate 
to secure several Japanese Chris- 
tians from Cincinnati to be with us 
for the day. The Sunday school 
program will be in charge of these 
guests. 

After the Sunday school and 
church services there will be a fel- 
lowship dinner in the church rooms, 
followed by an informal social hour. 

These churches cordially invite all 
who are interested in this all-day 
program to attend. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. Souder and fam- 
ily had as their guests Sunday, her 
sister and family from Williams- 
town. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morris en- 
tertained his mother and father of 
Covington, Sunday. t- 

Mr. and Mrs. Runge, of Ludlow, 
and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Cotton and 
family spent last Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. George Loze. 

Mrs. Arlen, of Cincinnati, spent 
the week-end' with he* sister, Mrs. 
Margaret Prable and Chas. Prable. 



SAVE MONEY SAVE TIME 

HOME BUILDERS 

or 

REMODELING HOME OWNERS 

Let us give you our bid on complete installation of 
bathroom fixtures, sink, pump, water heater, cab- 
inets and other household appliances. Also wir- 
ing. 

ELJER BATH FIXTURES 
MEYERS, DELCO, DAYTON PUMPS 

Toastmaster,>Hot Stream, Frigidaire Water Heater 
Youngstown, American, Capitol Sinks & Cabinets 

Let Us Give You Our Bid and 
T" Recommendations Free 



BURLINGTON 1023 BURLINGTON, KY. 

Open 6 Days 8:30 to 6 p. m. Monday, Wednesday, 
Saturday till 9 p.m. Other evenings by appointment 



BOONE COUNTY FARMS 

153 ACRES — Highway 42. This is one of the outstanding farms 
of the county. Has a beautiful ranch type home of 8 
rooms that cannot be added to. You will like everything. 
Has 2 tile baths, steam heat, modern kitchen, in fact 
everything you could want in a modern home. Also a 
6-room modern tenant house; 2 good bams; some woods; 
lake; equipped for shipping Grade A milk; tobacco base. 
This is a farm suited to a man who wants the best, and 
also one that will show a good dividend every year. Let 
us show you. 

127 ACRES — Located near Hebron; nice frontage on Highway 
18; .good house, large enough for a 2-family. Has a barn 
that is equipped for dairy; tobacco base). This is one of 
best laying farms in the county. All can be cultivated 
with tractor. Don't overlook this. Priced for quick sale. 

30 ACRES — Good 6-room house, large tobacco barn; good lo- 
cation, near Union; tobacco base; very reasonable at 
$7,000.00. 

25 ACRES — Ultra-modern home, located on Highway 42 near 

Florence. This is perfect for the family that wants the 

quiet of the country and the conveniences of the city. 

First time offered. Shown by appointment. 

Let us know your wants — We have plenty farms for sale — 

Goodpaster Realty Co. 

202 First National Bank Bldg. Covington, Ky. HE. 4215 

Ev. JU. 1617 - JU 4860 - AX 9328 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to thank all our friends 
and neighbors for their kindness 
shown us in our recent fire; also 
the Hebron Fire Department for 
their prompt and efficient service. 
Thanks one and all. It-* 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dunn and 
Children 



Washington county homemakers 
have ordered leather and other 
supplies for making 145 pairs of 
handmade gloves. 



Johnson county tobacco was of 
good quality last year, many farm- 
ers reporting an average sale price 
of more than 50 cents a pound. 



HENRY'S BOOTERY 

SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 

Next to Kroger's Super Market • Dixie 8034 

RED GOOSE WORK SHOES - RUBBER' FOOTWEAR 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

State and Federal 

Experienced - Quick - Efficient - Reasonable 
Save Money by Filing The Right Way 

Office Hours Evenings and Week Ends 
Notary Public - Phone Florence 116 

R. V. LENTS 

1 Lloyd Ave. Florence, Ky. 



JANUARY CLEARANCE 

New Washer With Pump... $89.95 

Was 104.95 NOW 

Electric Roaster and Standl$29.95 

Was 58.50 NOW 

Used G. L Refrigerator, $35.00 

Large Apex Ironer $75.00 

G. E. Sweeper, floor sample. .$39.95 

Was 54.95 NOW 

Electric Range, full size ....$169.95 

With light, was 204.95 NOW 

SEE OUR TELEVISION SPECIALS 



ERLANGER 
STORE 

422 Dixie 
Highway 
Erlanger 
DI 8061 



COVINGTON 

STORE 

827 Madison 

Ave. 

Covington 

HE 1402 




is the choice of so 
many Weil-Known Americans 







Q 




«K 




u 




Senators, Congressmen, Ministers, 
Lawyers, and Business leaders 

TURN TO THIS NEW MEDICAL DISCOVERY. 

In the list of the HADACOL customers are prominent names. Leaders 
who must have the best to bolster up their pep and their quick intel- 
lect, choose HADACOL to help Nature to keep them brimful of 
energy and in their rosy-glow of good health— for HADACOL is a 
quality preparation. 

Yon too are entitled to the best. HADACOL contains not only one 
but five of the most important B Vitamins and four most important 
minerals. HADACOL comes to you in liquid form already dissolved 
so that your system will not only quickly assimilate these vital ele- 
ments but will absorb more than if they were taken in powdered or 
tablet form. 

Learn the full facts about HADACOL. Vitamins work better when 
taken together. That is why we have five of the B Vitamins. Minerals 
also need the cooperation of one another to' function successfully in 
your system, and Vitamins work better when taken with Minerals. 

HADACOL will bring yon renewed energy. It will relieve the pains 
and aches of Rheumatism when as so often they are caused by nutri- 
tional deficiencies. HADACOL will prevent digestive disturbances 
and will aid Nature in digesting your food, and after taking HADA- 
COL a while you will sleep better, you will feel better, you will eat 
better, and in a few days you should feel like your old self once again. 
Read what a few of these distinguished leaders have to say about 
this wonderful scientific medical discovery. 

This is what a Chicago Congressman says (name furnished on re- 
quest) : 

/ have given a few bottles of HADACOL to friends of 
mine in the hope that they will experience results equal 
to the benefit I seem to derive from the bottle which 
you previously provided me. 

Reverend Fidele Chiasson of Lafayette, La., LaSalle School, says: 
For the past twelve years I have been afflicted with 
Rheumatism, and I suffered extreme pains in my legs 
and hands. I could not even kneel to say my prayers 
for a long time. I tried all kinds of medicine. I was 
advised to go on a very strict diet, but my pains 
seemed to grow worse, f had no appetite, no energy 
and I was growing weaker and weaker. I was losing 
weight, and I thought sure the end was near. At that 
time I was in Montreal, Canada, and I was advised to 
change climate and go to the tropics. I went there and 
remained six months. I came to Louisiana still suffer- 
ing from Rheumatism. 

I started to take HADACOL. I have now taken over 
twenty bottles, and write to let you know that now I am 
perfectly well. There is no trace of Rheumatism left 
in me. I have a grand appetite. J have lots of energy. 
I am back to my normal weight. In fact, 1 feel as well 
now as I ever felt in my life. 

in the hope that my experience twith HADACOL will 
help some suffering soul, I gladly permit you to use 
this letter. 

Robert S. Mat his, Martin's Drug Store, Bemis, Tennessee, says: 
HADACOL is the best seller we have in our store, and 
we are selling more each day. Our customers tell us 
how much good it is doing them. It is one of the 
fastest selling tonics f hare ever sold. 

It is easy to understand, therefore, why countless thousands have been 
benefited by this amazing tonic, HADACOL. So it matters not how 
old yon are or who you are ... it matter not where you live or if 
you have tried all the medicines under the sun, give this wonderful 
preparation, HADACOL, a trial. Don't go on suffering. Don't con- 
tinue to lead a miserable life. Be fair to yourself. Temporary relief 
is not enough for you. Give HADACOL a trial. Accept no substitute. 
Insist on the genuine HADACOL. 

Sold at aU the leading drug stores. Trial size only $1.25, but 6ave 
money — buy the large family and hospital size — only $3.50. 

We are so firm in our belief that HADACOL will help you that we 
sell HADACOL on a money-back guarantee. If you don't feel per- 
fectly satisfied after using HADACOL as directed, just return the 
empty carton and your money will be cheerfully refunded. Nothing 
could be fairer. 



Knapmeyer's Recommend Hadacol 

i 

We suggest that you shop at Knapmeyer's Rexall Drug Store for all your Drug 
Store Needs. 



KNAPMEYER'S 



& 



Erlanger -:- Kentucky 

Parking Space In Rear of Store 

* ! 

Headquarters For All Drug Store Needs- Registered Pharmacist Always on Duty 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 



1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



mAHISMR 



ltd Your Toughest 



TO OWNERS 

OF 10 COWS OR LESS 



Plowing Requirements! 




*f*A 



For a plow with 
plentv of brute 
strength . . . high 
lift for easy turning 
and transporting . . . 
plus the extra clear- 
ance necessary for 
deep plowing in 
trashy conditions, 
you'll find a John 
Deere Truss-Frame 
Plow unsurpassed. 
Its many features 
make it a real leader 
in two-, three-, and 
four-bottom plow 
value. See as for 
full details . . . soon. 




JOHN DEERE TRUSS-FRAME PlOWS 



WITH THE NEW 

DE UVAL SPEEDETTE MILKER 

Th» N«w Do Urvol Sterling S p tid lH 
Milker wo* designed for y«i — if **• 
milk 10 cows or loss. It is low ia prico, 
inexpensive to inttall, boil for wtamf 
years of low cost, trovblVfroo oporatioa 
and top milking porformanco— tfao lobar* 
savor, time-taver and proflt-makor DOVOf 
before available to th« smal herd own Of. 
Why pvt op with tho drudgory of hand 
milking? 



THE JANSEN HAROWARDE GO. 



108-110 PIKE STREET, COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0910 



TARGET PISTOL 

We have the greatest 
selection in years 



Smith & Wesson K-22 Master Piece, 
Cal. .22 6-in. blue $65 

Smith & Wesson 15-38 Master Piece. 
Col. K-38, 6-in. blue $65 

Colt's Woodsman Sports Model. Cal. 
22. Automatic, 4y 2 -in. blue $60 

Colt's Woodsman, Target Model. Cal 
.22. Automatic. 6-in. blue $70 

Harrington & Richardson 922. 4 
and 6-in. blue $24.75 






"THE LUGGAGE SHOP 
OF COVINGTON" 

Licensed Pawnbrokers 

142 PIKE STREET HElock 6887 



122 Pike St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmloch 1992 



&Q 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescriptions 
accurately filled, broken 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



East, West and South. Mr. Taylor 
landed a bass 23 inches in length 
while Mrs. Taylor caught a sailfish 
weighing 90 pounds. 

Friend* of W. L. Oliver regret his 
illness at St. Elizabeth hospital. 
HoweveX at this writing his condi- 
tion is gradually improving and we 
are all hoping it will continue so. 

Blayne Miller and Barbee Simp- 
son, of Park Hills were guests Sun- 
day of the former's parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Geo. B. Miller, of Price 
Road. 

Mrs. L. J. Thompson was called 
to Terre Haute, Ind., by the illness 
of her sister. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Fogel, of near 
Villa Madonna and Mr. and Mrs. 



Red Comb Egg Pellets 
Pioneer Pig & Sow Feeds 
Alfalfa Hay For Sheep 

POULTRY 
J LITTER 

$2.50 

Hundred -Weight Bale 

— THE— 

CINCINNATI GRAIN 
& HAY CO. 

117-119 PIKE ST. 

(In the 100-Block) 
Covington, Ky. 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



Florence 



Friends of Mrs. Isabella Hufnagle 
regret that she is confined to a 
hospital, and hope for her hasty 
recovery. 

Mrs. Arthur Ammon, of Burling- 
ton Road, is recovering from a dis- 
located knee joint the result of a 
fall from a stepladder. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Taylor have 
arrived home following a pleasant 
vacation and sojourn in Florida. 
They state the temperature there 
was around 82 degrees and that 
they fished at various locations, 



NOTICE TO TRUCK OPERATOR 

LOAD LIMITS 

In order to protect and save the roads of 
Boone County during the winter months, the 
Boone County Fiscal Court feels that it will be 
necessary to set a weight limit on loads carried 
by trucks over these roads during the wet winter 
months, and the load limit has -been set at a 
weight not to exceed three tons over, and above,- 
the weight of the truck. 

It is, therefore, ordered by the Court that no 
truck shall carry a load in excess of three tons 
over and above the weight of the truck on any of 
the roads maintained by the Boone County Road 
Department during wet and soft times from this 
date to April 15, 1950. 

The above restriction applies to all Rural 
Blacktop Roads and other County Roads, but does 
not apply to State or Federal Highways in the 
County. 

BOONE COUNTY FISCAL COURT 



Diamond 
Value . . , 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 



Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 



Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, in your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



O T C H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



CANVAS 
COVERS 




T^notect AGAINST 

RAIN AND WEATHER 

DUST AND DAMPNESS 

For truck or car on the high- 
ways, for machinery in shop 
or factory, for material on 
construction jobs, for furni- 
ture, for merchandise of 
every kind, Canvas Covers 
pay for themselves many 
times over. The best of ma- 
terial and the finest work- 
manship is your assurance 
of satisfaction. Tell us your 
needs. 

COVINGTON AWNING 
& ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott St. Covington, Ky. 
AX 1735 - CO 0732 



John Pierce, of Bullittsville attend- 
ed services at thd Florence M. E. 
Church Sunday morning. 

Mrs. Viola Idol is visiting rela- 
tives and friends in Indiana. 

The Chaney-Congleton sale at the 
farm of Paul Chaney near Burling- 
ton, Saturday was well attended 
and livestock and farming equip- 
ment sold for high prices. 

The Woman's Society of the Flor- 
ence Methodist Church will hold 
their regular meeting February 7 
at 1:30 p. m. at the church. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Keyer were 
Sunday dinner guests of her parents 
Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter. 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Flor- 
ence Fire Department wish to thank 
each and everyone who helped in 
any way to make the bingo social a 
success that it was the past week. 
They will look forward to seeing all 
of you again the third week in Feb- 
ruary for the next social. 

Friends in the community were 
sorry to learn that William L. Oliver 
rural carrier on Route 2 was hos- 
pitalized the past week at St. Eliz- 
abeth Hospital for observation. We 
wish him a speedy recovery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Davis (nee 
Mary Helen Thompson) are being 
congratulated upon the arrival of a 
baby daughter the past week at 
St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. John P. Lockwood 
and family entertained Mr. and 
Mrs. Larry Aylor and daughter on 
Saturday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cam Kennedy have 
moved from their farm on Gun- 
powder to their new location at 
Beaver Lick, Star Route Walton, Ky. 
They will be missed in the com- 
munity. 

Friends in the community are 
pleased to welcome back Victor 
Bruner to the teaching staff of the 



He has returned 
vacancy at the 



Florence school, 
to fill a recent 
school. 

The annual Polio drive known to 
most of us as "The March of Dimes" 
is under way in the County. Con- 
tributions are badly needed at this 
time, due to the heavy drain on 
the fund during the past season. 
When the representative calls at 



your home, won't you be generous? 
If you are not at home when your 
home is solicited, please send your 
contribution to Ben Zimmer, Jr., or 
to Mrs. George Morith. 

We wish to welcome the Leo J. 
Brophy Insurance Agency located 
in the Florence Building and Loan 
Building adjacent to the Post Of- 
fice. You will also find the McEvoy 



Brothers law office in the same 
building. 

Clifford Tanner, sub-carrier is 
carrying the mail on rural route 2 
in the absence of William L. Oliver, 
who is ill. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Taylor return- 
ed Friday from a two weeks' vaca- 
tion in Tavares, Florida. They re- 
ported a most enjoyable trip. 



WE HAVE IT! 




Wwfii, 



RADIANT CONTROL 

TOASTER 

Awtomatk B«yond B*l)«f. AH 

■you do is drop in the bread. 

Br*od lewar* IH»lf automatically, 

which, turns on current. 
When perfectly toasted, cur- 
rent turns off automatically. 
Toatl ralto HmM fiUntly with- 
out popping or banging. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, Ky. 



AUCTION 



JAN. 



>/" 



12:00 NOON 



At the residence of the late Laura F. McGlasson, on 
Constance-Taylorsport Road No. 298, Vk miles West of 
Constance, Kentucky.. 

In order to settle the estate, the undersigned will offer for sale 
the following: 

A fine selection of household effects, some antiques. Nice liv- 
ing room suite, chairs, tables, rugs and pictures. Dining room 
furniture, china cabinet, dishes, glassware and linens. Bed room 
furniture, blankets, quilts and comforts, wardrobes, cherry cup- 
board, sewing machine, electric sweeper, heatrola, washing ma- 
chine. Kitchen furniture, refrigerator, kitchen stove, table and 
chairs, cabinet and many miscellaneous items. 

Bank Stock — 2 Shares, Peoples Deposit Bank, Burlington, Ky. 

TERMS-CASH 

LAURA F. McGLASSON, ESTATE 
by G. S. KELLY, Administrator 

Burlington, Kentucky 
Edgar Goodridge, Auctioneer 




r's new and exciting! It's big, beauti- 
ful and breath-taking. It's the nest 
De Soto. It could be yours! 

This year drive a fine car . . . one 
that's got all the room and luxury your 
heart desires . . . that lets you drive 
without shifting . . . that make* you 
proud every minute. Drive this De Soto 
that's brand-new from front to beck. 



It baa Tip-Toe Hydraulic Shift and 
Fluid Drive..Jxigh-compression Power- 
engine . . . new, bigger brakes 
. . . feather-light steering . . . weather- 
proof ignition . . . every quality feature 
you can think of. Yet it is easy to buy 
and economical to operate. Come in 
and see it soon. And let us arrange to 
have you drive it at your convenience. 



Tune in the choucho mahx show, "You Bet Your Life." 
Every Wednesday night over all CBS stations 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO 

HEBRON, KENTUCKY 




■■§■ 



The Boone County Recorder Burlington Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



I FOR SALE! 

FROZEN FOOD LOCKER PLANT 

2 Nice size hardening rooms, including Ammonia Receiver, 4x4 
and 5x5 compressors; 1 evaporated condensor, all automatically 
controlled. 

NICE LONG LEASE - LOCATED IN LATONIA, KY. 

REASONABLE RENT 

CAN BE BOUGHT FOR ABOUT V* OF COST 

CRESCENT ICE CREAM CO. 



AYETV 

THEATRE 1 

ERLANGER, ELSMERE, KI . 

M. S. 99 



Beaver Lick 



FREE PARKING LOT 



14 W. Southern Ave. 



Latonia, Kentucky 



TONIGHT 



FARMS! Dirt for Dough FARMS! 



BOONE COUNTY 

Forced To Sell On Account 

of 111 Health 

30-ACRE FARM, 4-room house, 
liveable but not completed. Barn 
18x18, well fenced, everlasting 
spring, pond stocked with fish; 
good cow, horse, 12 chickens; gas- 
oline garden tractor, mowing ma- 
chine, sled ,75 bushel corn, 2800 
pounds lespedeza hay, 3 bushel 
potatoes, 5 bushel sweet potatoes, 
3 tons coal; 1936 Ford in good re- 
pair. All goes for $6500. On the 
Big Bone Church Road, 4 miles 
from Union, Ky. Immediate pos- 
session! $2200 cash. 

BOONE COUNTY— NEAR VERONA 
On the new highway; 57 acres 
rich tobacco land; 1948 crop was 
63 cwt.; 1949 crop 57 cwt; this is a 
real producer and a moneymaker; 
has nice 5-room modern home, 
as in city; large tobacco barn 
racked for tobacco; stripping 
room, up-to-date chicken house, 
corn crib full of corn; fenced and 
cross-fenced; 2 ponds, cistern at 
house, creek in pasture; lots of 
nice shade trees in yard. $15,000 
is the price of farm alone. See 
owner, Walter Merrill, Verona 
State Road, or exclusive agent. 



BOONE COUNTY 

140 ACRES — 8-room Colonial home; 
2 miles from Burlington on Bur- 
lington and Bullittsville Road; 
$20,000. 

125 V 2 ACRES— 5-room house, 2 
barns; 1 mile frpm Burlington 
Burlington and Bullittsville Road. 
See sign. $14,500. 

202 ACRES — 6-room house, com- 
bination stock and tobacco barn; 
over two acres tobacco base; 
Rice Pike. $12,000. 

GRANT COUNTY 

200 ACRES— 2 houses, 4 barns, 3y 2 - 

acre tobacco base; 1 mile from 

Flingsville on Crittenden and De- 
mossville Pike; priced to sell at 

$13,000. 

56 ACRES— 5-room house; electric, 
telephone; 2 acres tobacco base; 
lot of ridge land; plenty of hay; 
8-10 mile from highway, on good 
blacktop road. Near Dry Ridge 
$7000. 

94 ACRES— Good 5-room house, 2- 
room smoke house with basement, 
chicken house, corn crib, strip- 
ping room, 2 good barns; 2 acres 
tobacco base, 7 acres alfalfa, 15 
acres ridge land; watered by 3 
springs, 1 pond, 2 cisterns, creek 
and 1 sulphur spring that never 
runs dry; on good blacktop road; 
4-10 miles from Taft Highway. 
$7000. 



GRANT COUNTY 

217 ACRES— Good 5-room house; 
nice 3-room tenant house; elec- 
tric, telephone; 4 good barns; 
4.4 acres tobacco base; 8 acres 
alfalfa, 28 acres mixed hay; 60 
or 70 acres bottom land, 20 acres 
ridge land; located in Owen 
County, on good rock road, 100 
yards from Corinth and Lusby 
Mill Highway. $14,000 

175 ACRES — 4-room house; oval 
shape dairy barn, milk house; 3 
acres tobacco base; 20 acres al- 
falfa; lot of ridge land; just a 
little way off the road. $5,000. 

20 ACRES — 6-room house, new 

barn, 4-car garage; nice lawn; 

1 acre tobacco base; on Taft 

Highway, 2 miles from Dry Ridge. 

KENTON COUNTY 

69 ACRES— 3^room house; base- 
ment, electric, barn; Visalia and 
Staff ordsburg Pike; $6500. 

98 ACRES— Modern dairy barn; 7- 
room home; Byrd Rd.; $14,500. 

149 ACRES— 6-room house; Alex- 
andria Station Road; $6800. 

129 ACRES— House and barn; Rect- 
or Road; $8500. 

150-ACRE tractor farm with over 
100 acres bottom land; 2 houses; 
one 7-room modern home and a 
2-room tenant house; dairy barn, 
silo, 2 tobacco barns; over 2 acres 
tobacco base; near Visalia on 
Decoursey Pike. 




Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baker, Jr., 
Bonnie and Ralphie were visiting 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kemper, of 
Glencoe, Monday night. 

The Rev. V. V. Hill and wife were 
in Lexington last Wednesday. 

Several from here attended the 
surprise shower in honor of Mr. and 
Mrs. Wm. Brown at their home in 
Walton, Friday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Volker and 
son were Saturday guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. R. P. Moore and son. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dick Houston and 
family moved to Marvin Hudson's 
farm last week and Mr. and Mrs. 
Pete Black moved in their new 
home. 



RECORDER 1 YEAR $1.50 



News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:24 and 9:17 



FRIDAY 



REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 



Phone HE 5107 



Covington, Ky. 



REAL ESTATE and AUCTION BROKERS 
623 Washington St. 
Grant County Information 

B. H. BLAIR (AGENT IN GRANT COUNTY) 

Williamstown Phones 2679 or 7351 Williamstown, Ky. 



j Till: HOUSE 
"ACROSS 
THE STREET! 

p*7 ptwwtrt bj WARNER BROS. B I 

WANE MORRIS- 1AH1S PAKE- BRUCE BENNETT 

2 Reel Comedy and Screenliner 
Feature Starts 7:38 and 9:20 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 



- 20 EAST 4 STREET 



^cyclone AcrroM.. WR 

WHIRLWIND TUN&S/rj 



STRIKE 



*'*&') 



>SAVANTotf£ 



ROY ACUFF 



wnrai 




Cartoon, Variety View & Song Reel 

FEATURE STARTS 

2:50, 4:42, 6:34, 8:26 and 10:09 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 






te 



*~ ARE BACK ... * jl 

To Give the World Another"/ 



1 Wonderful Time I 



P»ramount presents 



BIHGOVSmMBLYTH 

£222* :«m * urn mm 





Why be without light where you need it when lamp bulbs 
cost so little and electricity is so cheap? 

Get enough bright new bulbs to fill those empty sockets 
— plus an extra carton or two for "spares." And be sure 
to specify the larger sight-saving sizes that do so much to 
protect the eyes of your family. 

We'll gladly recommend the right-sized bulbs for every 
lamp and fixture in your home. See us about it today! 

COMMUNITY PUBLIC SEBVICE COMPANY 

meonreiATtD 

I/am Qiuttutlif, £Ucbuc Company 



News and Cartoon 
FEATURE STARTS 

Sunday 2:00, 4:07, 6:01, 7:55, 9:49 
Monday 7:20 and 9:18 



TUES., WED., and THURS. 

JANUARY 31, FEBRUARY 1 & 2 




News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:25 and 9:19 



SPECIAL Friday and Saturday Only! 

, 1946 BUICK SUPER 4-DOOR SEDAN 

Fully equipped, beautiful blue finish, like new. 

Driven only few thousand miles by one careful 
owner. 

$1295 

P. & Art. AUTO SALES 



22 W. Fourth St., Covington 



JU 4049 



HALLMARK 

VALENTINES 

for young and old 

Greeting Cards 

for all occasions 

STEWART 

STATIONERY STORE 

505 Madison Avenue 

Covington 



OPEN 

FLORENCE APPLIANCES 

Old Post Office Building Florence, Ky. 

SALES and SERVICE 

Home Freezer - Radios - Refrigerators 
Television - Electric Ranges 

Authorized Dealer for 
EMERSON TELEVISION and RADIO 

PHONE FLORENCE 589 

TODAY FOR DEMONSTRATION 

ROBERT EASTMAN, JR., HOME APPLIANCES 
Sales and Service 

W. M. SHOTWELL, TELEVISION and RADIO 



BAKER MOTORS 



COVINGTON, KY. 



AX. 7333 



1948 FORD 2-DOOR (all original) $1095.00 

1947 DE SOTO 2-DOOR (One Owner) $1245.00 

1946 FORD 2-DOOR (all equipped) $ 965.00 

1946 FORD COUPE (a real buy) $ 745.00 

1946 CHEVROLET (your choice) $ 995.00 

1939 OLDSMOBILE 2-DOOR (radio and heater) $ 245.00 

1937 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR (none better) $ 225.00 

We have many more to choose from — any make any 
model. Come in and see for yourself. Check our rep- 
utation for fair deals with your neighbor. 




comfort, more safety, more 
performance, more economy — 
more of everything you want 
in an automobile. 

No wonder this brilliant new 
Plymouth Is the car that likes 
to be compared. We say it's the 
best value buy of all. Stop in 
today and we'll prove it! 




Factory-approved 
Service Standards... 
Genuine Mopar Parts 



HEBRON GARAGE 

HEBRON KENTUCKY 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR 

GOOD LHP & OIL 
TREATED STOKER COAL 

ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED 

PETERSBURG COAL CO. 

ROBERT CHRISTY^froprietor 
Tel. Burling 234. Petersburg, Ky. 



1942 



HARLEY DAVIDSON MOTOR CYCLE 

Like new. One owner. First one gets it! 

$195.00 
P. & M. AUTO SALES 



22 W. Fourth St., Covington 



JU 4049 
















m 






[ A/UUCAN-c^Usdwd j 



Quality Plumbing Fixtures 
Make Your Home Complete 

The color, chirm and efficiency of this bathroom proves that 
today's bathroom, whether new or remodeled, can be as 
attractive and useful as any room in your home. The Master 
One-Piece Water Closet is sanitary, quiet, and thorough in 
action. The handsome Companion Lavatory has wjde ledges, 
square bowl for convenience. Both are made of genuine vitreous 
china. Recess model Neo-Angle Bath, only 4 feet square, is 
roomy, comfortable. All three are available in white and many 
popular colors. A recessed Sunrad Radiator provides both 
radiant and convected heat. 

Come in and see these smartly styled units and all the other 
quality products in the complete line of American-Standard 
Heating Equipment and Plumbing Fixtures. Buy now for 
modernization, using our convenient time payment plan. Come 
in or call for full details. / ~" 



HEATING 
SUPPLIES 



PLtfMBim 

WPPUIS 



106 I FOURTH ST., COVINGTON. JU MOO 



14 High Grade Cows and 1 Male 

AT AUCTION 

FRIDAY, FEB. 3rd 

Beginning at 12:00 Noon 

1 MILE WEST OF VERONA, KY. 

On Porter Road — Turn Right in Verona and Turn 
Left at First Road 

Having decided to quit the dairy business, I will 
sell my entire herd consisting of the fol lowing cows: 
1 large 5-year-qld Guernsey cow, will be fresh by 
day of sale; 1 half Guernsey and half Brown Swiss 
heifer, first calf by side; 1 Jersey, 5 years old, giv- 
ing 5 gallons peit day; 1 Brown Swiss beifer, giving 
4 gallons per day; 1 milking Shorthorn, 5 years old, 
calf by side; 1 Jersey, 6 years old, giving good flow 
of milk; Brown Swiss, 5 years old, will freshen first 
of March; 2 half Brown Swiss heifers, with calves 
by side; 1 JerseyJ 3 years old, giving 4 gallons per 
day; 1 half Brown Swiss heifer, to freshen in Feb- 
ruary; 3 large yearling heifers, half Brown Swiss; 
1 registered Browh Swiss bull, Featherstone's Baron 
Rollo, 1 1 months old; these cows all sound, T. B. 
and Bang tested;; also one 4-can milk cooler, good 
as new; seven 10-jgallon milk cans; milk pails; wash 
vat; 6 tons of good alfalfa hay. 

TERMS MADE KNOWN DAY OF SALE 

W. L. Satchwill, Owner 

BRADFORD AND WORTH INGTON, Auctioneers 



McVille 



Miss Mary Stephens was able to 
return to her home near Waterloo 
last Tuesday after an extended ill- 
ness at the home of het sister, Mrs. 
Wm. Wallace and family. 

Miss Ethel Dean was overnight 
guest of Miss Ina Ka#hryn Wallace 
last Wednesday night. 

Vera Dean Scott and June Brown 
were visiting Wednesday night with 



Vera Dean's grandparents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ralph Cason on Middle Creek. 

Mrs. Louisa Edrington visited her 
daughter, Mrs. Lafe Miller and Mr. 
Miller over the week-end. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Williamson 
were visiting with Mrs. Robert Wil- 
liamson and children over the last 
of the week. 

Mrs. Robert Williamson and Mrs. 
Vernon Scott and Clifford Edwin 

spent last Tuesday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Jennings Craig at Rabbit Hash 



♦hhSe H 






AX 4670 

'46 Nash 600 Sedan $ 995 

'41 Nash 2-Door Sedan $ 525 

'40 Nash Sedan $ 495 

'40 Mercury 2-Door Sedan $ 495 

'41 Olds 5-Pass. Hydromatic..$ 595 

'41 Hudson 2-Door Sedan $ 395 

'41 De Soto 4-Door Sedan $ 545 

'41 Packard 4-Door Sedan $ 395 

'37 Dodge 2-Door Sedan _ $ 350 

'37 Buick 2-Door Sedan $ 295 

# 36 Studebaker 4-Door Sedan $295 

'36 Ply. Coupe, radio, heater _ _$ 195 

VISIT OUR LOT # 16th AND SCOTT, COVINGTON 
Open Daily Till 9 P.M. 



FARMS FOR SALE 

160 ACRES — Near Walton on State Highway; dandy 7-room 
house with water, silo, dairy barn, milk house, tobacco 
barn, stripping room, new double garage, double corn 
crib, smoke house, brooder house, new laying house, 
mound cellar; tobacco base 2.2«; 15 acres of wheat, 15 
acres of alfalfa, 30 acres of mixed hay; 6 acres of timber, 
rest of farm tillable; 2 newly developed springs with 
concrete troughs, pond and small lake, two cisterns. 
Priced $26,500.00. 

GRANT CO. — 136 acres located on blacktop road; 7-room mod- 
ern house, good combination barn, and a number of good 
outbuildings; well watered. This farm will grow alfalfa 
and blue grass; has 12 acres of alfalfa; tobacco base 2.2; 
everlasting water. Price $17,000.00. Will also sell all 
tools and livestock separately if purchaser desires. 

137 ACRES — Boone Co. State Highway; 7-room modern house, 
new 4-room tenant house, large combination barn, equip- 
ped for dairy, new milk house, good tobacco barn, racked 
off, one other barn, stripping, room, double garage with 
storage space, brooder house, chicken house, two smoke 
houses, corn crib; new base 2.6; most all tractor land. 
This is a nice farm. Price $25,000.00. 

137 ACRES — Located on State Road, 17 miles from Florence, 
with two sets of buildings, equipped for dairy; all neces- 
sary outbuildings; plenty of water; tobacco base 2.6. 
Priced $10,500.00. 

104 ACRES — Kenton County; 5-room house, combination barn, 
equipped for dairy; new milk house and other outbuild- 
ings; base 1.6. This is a blue grass farm. Price $8500.00. 

84 ACRES — Near Verona, 7-room modern house, barn with 9 
cow stanchions, milk house, nice outbuildings; all in 
grass but 7 acres; base 2.1. Price $13,750.00. 

KENTON CO. — 141 acres, 5-room house, large combination 
barn, 16 cow stanchions, milk house, shipping Grade A 
milk; chicken house 20x20, smoke house with basement, 
also other .outbuildings; 12 acres of alfalfa; everlasting 
water; large orchard; tobacco base 1.9; one-half tractor 
land. This is a good strong farm, will produce plenty 
of blue grass. Price $11,500.00. 

FLORENCE, KY. — 4-room house and bath, modern kitchen 
-with tile floor, hardwood floors, storm doors and storm 
windows, Venetian shades, full basement, drive-in gar- 
age, gas furnace and city water; lot 60x200; close to bus. 
Price $8850.00. Loan can be transferred for $6500.00 at 
4% interest, payments will be between $40.00 and $45.00 
per month. -, 

<85 ACRES — Near Verona, 6-room house, combination barn; 
equipped for dairy, electric in aU buildings; 14 acres of 
hay, 30 acres of tractor land; base 1.9. Price $11,600.00. 

72 ACRES — New 2-room house, 2 barns, plenty of water; elec- 
tric. $5250.00. 

80 ACRES — 12 miles from town; 6-room house, 1 barn, tool 
shed, 4 other outbuildings; all in grass but 5 acres; tobacco 
base 0.8. Price $7500.00. 

45 ACRES — 10 miles from Florence on State Highway, bus ser- 
vice; 4-room house, combination barn, new milking par- 
lor; base 1.4. Price $6000.00. 

38& ACRES — 8 miles from Florence on State Highway; 6-room 
house, 2 barns, 145 fruit trees; tractor and equipment. 
Price $10,800.00. 

NEAR WALTON-rKenton County; 62 acres; 7-room house, part 
basement, combination barn, 12 cow stanchions, milk 
house, shipping Grade A milk, double garage, chicken 
house, smoke house, brooder house, milk cooler; 6 milk 
cans; base 1.5. Price $11,000.00. 

NEAR FLORENCE, KY.— 26 acres on State Highway; 8-room 
house, daiiy barn with 20 stanchions, milk house, and all 
necessary outbuildings; wonderful location; bus service; 
lot of road frontage. Price $12,000.00. 

8 MILES FROM FLORENCE — 103& acres; 5-room house, feed 
barn and tobacco barn; 2.1 acres tobacco base; all neces- 
sary outbuildings; all in grass. Selling to settle estate. 
•Price $13,000.00. 

146 ACRES — 7 miles from Florence, just off of Route 42 on good 
road; good 5-room house, combination barn fixed for 
dairy, milk house, plenty of outbuildings; three ponds; 
new base 1.9. This is all tractor land. Price $17,800.00. 

214 ACRES — 15 miles from Florence, Ky.; 6-room house, two 
barns, four other outbuildings; 18 acres of alfalfa; well 
fenced; new tobacco base 2.7. Price $14,500.00. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE and AUCTION SALES 

Florence, Ky. U. S. Highway 42 Phone Florence 148 



and enjoyed a birthday dinner 
with Jennings. 

Sebern Scott and Agnes Stephens 
visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Lafe Miller, Jr., at Georgetown. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lillard Scott and 
daughter entertained Friday even- 
ing, Mr. and Mrs. James Ransom 
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 
Rogers, Jr., and daughter of Belle- 
view, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Riggs, of 
Erlanger, and Mr. "and Mrs. Carl 
Griesser, of Burlington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Aylor and 
daughter, of Petersburg were visit- 
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elijah 
Pendry Sunday and attended ser- 
vices at Belleview. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cook and chil- 
dren, of Rising Sun, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Orville Sebree and sons were 
visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Willard Ryle on Sunday. Glad to 
see "Bitts" able to be out again. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herb Spille and 
children from Saylor Park were vis- 
iting her sister Mrs. Harry Bache- 
lor, Mr. Bachelor and Hazel, Sat- 
urday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Denniston 
and children spent Sunday with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bach- 
elor and daughter, the occasion be- 
ing Hazel Ann's birthday. 

Mrs. Pearl Scott called on Mr. 
and Mrs. Cliff Sutton last Tuesday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Riggs called 
on Mr. and Mrs. Lillard Scott Sun- 
day evening and attended church 
at Belleview with them. J 



TRADE IN YOUR OLD LIVING ROOM 
SET ON A NEW ONE 

We Make A Generous Allowance 

Always a nice selection of New Furniture on the floor any 
style, period, French provinical or modern 

REMEMBER! We are the Only Store in Northern 

Kentucky who manufactures their own 

Living Room Furniture 

15% DISCOUNT on All Reupholstering During 

January 

CASH OR BUDGET 

Draperies, Venetian Blinds, Table Radios, Coffee TaW^s, 
Vacuum Cleaners 

GLENN FURNITURE & DRAPERY SHOP 



526 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0205 Day or Nite 



<T" 

SAND RUN BAFT1ST CHURCH 

Rev. James McGregor, Pastor 

"The Church That Is Arising 
to Build." 

Sunday School each Sunday at 
10: a. m. Howard Wilson, Supt. 

Morning Worship at 11 a. m. 

Evening Services at 8 p. m. 

The Hour of Prayer, Wednesday 
at 7:30 p. m. 

We invite you to come and wor- • 
ship with us. 



'48 CHEVROLET SEDAN 
'48 CHEVROLET 2-DOOR 
'47 FORD V-8 COUPE 
'47 CHEVROLET 2-DOOR 
'46 WILLYS JEEP 

Many, Many More - Trade — Easy Terms 

SEILER MOTOR CO. 



14th and Madison, Covington 



HE 3734 



SPECIALS! 

DIAPER BAGS— 

Zipper closing $1.00 

BATH TUBS $1.89 

DIAPER PAILS $1.79 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison Covington, Ky. 

COIonial 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



POLLEN'S HATCHERY 
AND SUPPLY 

Jamesway Equipment -:- Salisbury Remedies 

Provico Feeds 
Florence, Kentucky Telephone 159 

1950 CHICK SEASON OPEN 

CHICKS FROM "PULLORUM PASSED" FLOCKS 

"Early Chicks Will Pay." 
STARTED CHICKS WHILE THEY LAST! 

ORDER NOW AVOID THE RUSH 



FRESH-DRESSED 



2 to 3 lb. average 



FRYERS... 49S 

THESE CHICKENS ARE KILLED AND DRESSED IN OUR OWN BOONE CO. 



CREAMED 

Cottage Cheese lb. 20c 

FRESH GROUND— ALL BEEF 

Hamburger lb. 49c 



FRESH 

Sauer Kraut 



2 lbs. 19c 



SUGAR CURED 

Jowl Bacon 



lb. 15c 



SLICED— NO RIND 



Breakfast Bacon ...lb. 39c 



LEAN SMOKED BONELESS 

Cottage Hams lb. 63c 

Va lb. package 

Chipped Beef ....each 35c 



LEAN - FRESH 

Spare Ribs - 



lb. 39c 



SIX RIB roast 

Pork Loin . . 



lb. 27c 



Fresh Mett Sausage. lb. 39c 

THE KIND EVERYBODY LIKES 
WE MAKE OUR OWN 



WE CARRY A LARGE VARIETY OF FRESH AND SALTED FISH 

RED PERCH REGULAR J AX SALMON SALTED MACKEREL 

CATFISH BONELESS JAX SALMON SALTED WHITE FISH 

HALIBUT BONELESS BABY WHITE KEG HERRING 

HADDOCK OCEAN JAX SALMON SALTED COD FISH 



SHOP IN THE CENTER OF TOWN 

PARKVIEW MARKET 

Phone Flor. 247 

Dixie Highway & Shelby St., Opposite Post Office 

FLORENCE. KY. 



The Boone County Recorder f Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



The SVWN G is to 




Betted PeAsjfisunartce jfro+n 

IMPROVED HYBRIDS 

QnAeA. N*»U 



L. S. CHAMBERS 

Phone Burl. 436 . Petersburg, 



L 



Francesville 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

Horses 2.50-Cows 2.50-Hogsj 25c cwt. According to size & 
Call W. L. McBee Burlingtdn 343 or Walton 178 or Butler 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER COMPANY 

Home Owned and Operated 




con. 
6901 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Collins and 
Mrs. Shawe spent Friday evening 
with Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Cook. 

Mr .and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son spent Wednesday evening 
with Mr. and«Mrs. Stanley Hudson 
and family. 

Mrs. Bernard Wilson and son 
called on Mrs. Franklin Ryle, Tues- 
day afternoon. 

Bro. and Mrs. James W. McGregor 
were shopping in Covington Thurs- 
day. 

Mrs. Bernard Wilson, Miss Alice 
Eggleston and Bro. James McGreg- 
or were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Edgar 
Cook the past week. 

Several from here attended the 
North Bend Sunday School rally at 
Latonia Baptist Church, Monday 
night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jamison Aylor spent 
a few days last week visiting friends 
in Indiana. 

Mrs. Sam Barnes and Miss Joan 
Craddock are on the sick list. 

Robert Graves and wife spent 
Wednesday with Dr. Edwin Crigler 
of Madison ville, Ohio. 

Valentine Utzinger was guest Fri- 
day of his brother Julius and the 
Green family, of North Bend Bot- 
toms. 

Mrs. E. S. Graves, Mrs. Robert 
Graves called on Mrs. A. C. Young 
and son, of Bullittsville, Wednes- 
day afternoon. 
J. P. Judy, of Florence was calling 



DR. WALTER E. TA1T 

— [and 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H Em lock 2088 



on Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Judy, on 

Thursday evening. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snow and 

sons and Mr. and Mrs. Caster have 

purchased property in Latonia and 

will soon move there. We regret to 

lose them from our community. 
Word has been received here that 

Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Marshall are 

spending a few weeks in Florida. 

His many friends here wish him an 

enjoyable trip. 
Mr. and Mrs: Tom Craddock spent 

last Sunday With his brother, Mr. 

and Mrs. Russell Craddock, of 

Union. 
C. S. Riddell is having a large 

pond built on his farm. E. W. 

Marshall and sons are doing the 

work. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Graves and 

family entertained with a dinner 

last Sunday Jan. 15 in honor of Mr. 

and Mrs. Robert Scott and family, 

Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Gravens and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Graves 
anckfamily, and Mr. and Mrs. E. S. 
Graves. 

Mrs. E. S. Graves spent a pleas- 
ant evening Tuesday with Mrs. 
Nannie Bullock and Miss Jessie 
Gordon, of HebrOn. 

Mrs. Mary Clore left Saturday 
morning for several months' visit 
with relatives in Florida. 

Rev. James McGregor and wife 
and Mrs. Franklin Ryle visited Mrs. 
Pearson and son Stanley, of North 
Bend Bottoms on Tuesday after- 
noon. 



BURLINGTON M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. H. B. Holland, Pastor 

Sunday School every Sunday at 
10 a. m. 

Worship Services 11:00 a. m. each 
Sunday. 



NOTICE 



The assessment of 1949 is now 
completed. The books are open for 
inspection in the Tax Commission- 
er's office. The board of tax sup- 
ervisors will convene February 6, 
1950, to pass on this assessment. 
27-2t-» 



WE HAVE IT! 

N EW 




SHAViMASTER 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Dally 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



|\ 




EVANGELISTIC 
SERVICES 

JANUARY 30 THRU FEBRUARY 12 

Each Evening at 7:30 

FIRST CHURCH OF GOD 

Sunset Ave., Erlanger, Ky. 



You will enjoy hearing 

REV. KENNETH C. TABOR of Shepherd, Mich. 

Evangelist 

— • — 

Special numbers in song will be rendered 
evenings by various groups of singers. 

Erlanger-Florence Bus Service to the Church 

The Church and its Pastor extend a very 
cordial welcome to all! 



ERLANGER CHRISTIAN CHURCH 
Freo W. Michel, Minister 
Church School 9:45 a. m. 
Morning Worship 10:45 a. m. 
Evening Services 7:45 p. m. 



LIST YOUR PROPERTY WTTH US 

Large or Small 
FARMS - HOMES 

IF YOU WANT TO SELL OR BUY 

A HOME OR FARM CALL OR 

WRITE US 

BURNS REALTY 

Chas. and Ida Burns Broke rs. 

DAY - AX 9854 - NTTE 

2434 Madison Covington, Ky. 




WILMA DETTLING STUDIO 

(Formerly Stevens Studio) 

THE FINEST IN PORTRAITS 

Weddings, Babies, Anniversaries, Reproductions 
804 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, KY. AXtel 0119 



DIXIE PAINT & GLASS CO. 

EDWIN CULBERTSON 

ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF WALL-FIX 

The latest colors in scrubbable flat paint. 

Mirrors - Ladders - Imperial Wallpaper 

THE HOME OF DUTCH BOY PAINTS 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 

625 Scott St. Co 1200 Covington, Ky. 



NOTICE— CHANGE OF 
OFFICE HOURS 



11 




. 



CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



Faster, closer shaves than you 
ever thought possible. Tw ice- 
as- wide shaving surface gives' 
double the beard coverage. En*' 
tirely new shape is smaller in 
the hand, easier to handle. 
More compact, more powerful 
motor than ever before. Come* 
in beautiful gift case. 

Burlington Hardware 

BURLINGTON, KY. 





ADVANCE-DESIGN TRUCKS 

ERFORMANCE LEADERS * 



Introducing a 
Great Load-Master "105" Engine 



It's the most powerful truck engine in 
Chevrolet history! And it's here now 
to give you a new high in on-the-job 
performance for your 1950 hauling. 

This great Load -Master Valve-in- 
Head engine with 105 horsepower 
enables you to speed up heavy-duty 
schedules — complete more deliveries 
in less time. And for light- and medi- 
um-duty hauling, Chevrolet's famed 



Thrift -Master Engine also delivers 
more power with improved perform- 
ance. 

Come in and look over these new 
Chevrolet Trucks in the light of your 
own hauling needs. See all the impor- 
tant improvements for 1950. See how 
Chevrolet offers just the model you 
want— with more power and greater 
, value than ever! 



Payload Leaders 



P, 



OPULARITY 



L 



* 
EADERS 



Price L 



* 

EADERS 




BLOOMFIELD 

CONCRETE SILO 

Last week for Jan. early orders 

Discount 10% 

FORTY-THREE YEARS' 
EXPERIENCE 

Huxsoll & Thuermer 

AGENTS 
AURORA, -:- INDIANA 



WALTON AND FLORENCE, KY. 
Walton 144 Florence 588 

FREE - FREE 

PORTABLE AIRLINE 

TELEVISION SET 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY APRIL 8, 1950 AT 5:00 P. 
M. TO THE HOLDER OF LUCKY TICKET AT 
PLACE TO BE ANNOUNCED AT A LATER DATE. 

A FREE chance will be given with each order of 

dry cleaning. 

Set can be seen at the Artistic Cleaner Stores on 

the following dates: 

January 23-February 11 Florence 

February 1 1 -February 25 Walton 

February 25-March 1 1 Florence 

March 11-March 25 Walton 

March 25-April 8 ..Florence 

We wish to thank our many new customers who 
have given us their support in our new store at 
Florence, Ky. 



TERNATI0NAL 
HARVESTER 



t>*9* 






n 



n 



r 



n 



MODEL H-84 



Prices start at 

$21495 

Big 7 A co. ft.. Model H-74 



Other models 8.4 to 9.5 co. ft. 
$239.95 to $299.95 



NEW. . . Entirely New 

1950 
REFRIGERATORS 

They're here! They're beautiful ! Four sizes '. '. . 
four big-value price-tags . . . four great new re- 
. frigerators, that women dreamed and home 
economists planned for you! Come in today and 
see them. See the big freezer lockers, the spacious 
shelves, the extra-roomy meat trays and vege- 
table crispers. 

See the new, exciting, "shadowline" styling 
—no ledges, no crevices to catch dust and make 
work. See the Egg-O-Mat, clever new egg- 
dispenser. See the new Difros-O-Lite for sha- 
dowless interiors. Don't miss the exclusive, 
built-in bottle-opener. And let us show you how 
"Every Feature Has a Function" in these great 
new International Harvester refrigerators. Buy 
on convenient terms. 



Walton 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

Phone 95 Kentucky 



CALVIN CRESS & SONS 

Phone 79 Burlington, Ky. 



S 



/■ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder Burlington, Ky. 



V 



SMITH'S GROCERY 

TELEPHONE BURLINGTON 74 

BURLINGTON, .:. KENTUCKY 

Smoked Callie Hams, 6 to 8 lbs lb. 35c 

Coffee, Purity Blend lb. 59c 

Orange Juice, 46 oz. can, sugar added 39c 

Bordens Star lac Milk, dry, non fat lb. 37c 

Borden's Eagle Brand sweet condensed 15 oz. 27c 

Flaked Hominy lb. 12c 

Salt Fish, whit}}, lb. 20c 

Drene, Ig. size 55c get 20c cash refund on coupon 

Turns, for acid' indigestion 3 rolls 25c 

Listerine and Pepsodent Antiseptic... 25c and 50c 
St., Joseph Aspirin for Children, orange f lav, 50 35c 
Even Flo Bottles, Nipples and Cap, complete 29c 



Frozen Foods - Refrigerated Vegetables - Notions 



12 West 3rd St., Cov. 

HICKS A-1 USED CARS 



1947 Ford, clean 

1947 Ford Coupe, one owner L 

1946 Ford Tudor, nice ...- 

1942 Plymouth 4-Door Special. 

1942 Plymouth, new finish 

1942 Dodge 4-Door 

1941 Mercury Tudor 

1941 Olds 4-Door 

1941 Buick Special 

1937 Plymouth Tudor 

1936 Ford Convertible 

1936 DeSoto 4-Door 



$875.00 

....$ 895 

$865.00 

$495.00 

... $ 525 

....$ 545 

$595.00 

$675.00 

$595.00 

$195.00 

$295.00 

$195.00 



HICKS MOTOR CO. 

A LOT FULL TO CHOOSE FROM 
12 WEST 3RD COVINGTON, KY. 



STOP IN AND SEE- 
THE NEW 

BbbbIibbzb 

HOME FREEZERS 




PRICES START AT 




.75 



$2.00 A WEEK 



Model C 12 

$369.50 

If you have been reading and 
thinking about home freezers . . I 
if you have been waiting to see 
what the leader was going to do- 
then come in now and see the 
thrilling new Deepfreeze home 
freezers, now on display at our 
store. Find out what they can do 
to bring you a new and better 
way of life!^ 

COME INI SEE THEM TODAY AT 




NEXT TO POST OFFICE 
Phone Burl. 102 Burlington, Ky. 



ONLY MOIOR PRODUCTS CORPORATION CAN MAKE A DllPfHHZl HOME FREEZER 



NOTICE — Gore's Modern Appliances will be 
open 6 days a week 8:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. and 
Monday, Wednesday and Saturday nights until 
9 p. m. Other evenings by appointment. Call 
Burlington 1023. Effective immediately. 






LUMBER & BUILDING 
MATERIAL 

Prompt delivery on all kinds of building 
materials. Cement, blocks, sand, gravel 
and brick. Prices reasonable. 

For Your Building Needs See 

BURLINGTON LUMBER AND 
BUILDERS SUPPLY 

TED H AMBRICK, Proprietor 
Tel. Burl. 87 Burlington, Ky. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to thank each and 
everyone who assisted in any way 
during the illness and at the time 
of the death of our dear son and 
grandson, 

James Ned Mason 

We are very grateful for the 
many cards sent at all times. We 
especially wish to thank Rev. Foy 
Martin for his consoling words; the 
young people's choir, the donors nf 
flowers, the pallbearers, flower gyls 
and the funeral director, Mr. Talia- 
ferro. - lt-p 

Mr. and Mrs. Winston C. Mason 
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Fothergill 



EXECUTRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Harry C Howlett, de- 
ceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Mrs. Lula Howlett, 
27-2p Executrix. 



ADMINISTRATRIX' NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Leonidas H. Moyer, 
deceased are requested to present 
same properly proven, according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Esther M. Moyer, 
28-2t-p Administratrix 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of Laura F. McGlasson, 
deceased, are requested to present 
same, properly proven, for payment. 
Those knowing themselves indebted 
to said estate will please settle with 
the undersigned. 

G. S. Kelly, Administrator, 
27-2-t-p Burlington, Kentucky 



Classified Ads. 



RADIO REPAIRS at reasonable 
rates. COIonial 1121. 509 Scott 

St. tf. 



FOR SALE— Mowing attachment 
for Ford tractor; cheap. O. W. 
Purdy, Waterloo, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 2. 28-2p. 



FOR SALE— 1400 bales hay con- 
sisting of first, second and third 
cutting alfalfa Korean and tim- 
othy. Chester Aylor, Camp Ernst 
Road. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Jersey cow. W B. 
Rogers, Jr. Phone Burlington 
486. It* 



FOR SALE— No. 20-inch used furn- 
ace, like new. M. Watts, Kentaboo 
Drive, Florence, Ky. It-* 

FOR SALE^Slightly used U. S. 
Army surplus two and 4-buckle 
artics. $1.98. Henry's Bootery, 
next to Kroger's Super Market. 1* 



FOR SALE— 2-wheel trailer with 
high cattle racks, extra heavy 

springs, reasonable, weight for Jeep 
pulley can be used on Jeep or 
tractor; wood lathe with motor; 
drill press with motor; Estate oil 
heatrola, very reasonable; lawn 
mower; kitchen cabinet, child's 
sled, like new; metal cart. Dixie 
7660-R. lt-p 



HOUSEHOLD GOODS FOR SALE— 
Beautiful two-piece wine color 
mohair living room suite; also 
platform rock; Gov. Winstrop 
desk, pictures and floor lamps. 
Rosegate Farm, Dixie Highway 
near Richwood. Phone Walton 
599. » alt-* 



FOR SALE— 7 O. I. C. pigs seven 
. weeks old, $8.00. Call Dixie/7874 
lt-pd. 



DAIRY COWS — All sold out of cows ' 
at present, but will receive a 
shipment from Wisconsin and 
Minnesota as soon as northern 
weather permits. Full line of 
Dairy and Poultry Feed. Special 
for one week only — Egg mash and 
laying mash, $3.75 per 100 pounds. 
Dairy Feed — Heavy milker, $2.85 
per 100 pounds; 16% feed, $2.75 
per 1100 pounds. GENERAL DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
Covington, Ky. Open Sundays, al* 



FOR SALE — 1 new Jamesway oil 
brooder, 300-chick capacity; 1 

1 new Jamesway electric floor 
brooder with fan, 300-chick cap- 
acity; 1 Brower 16-pen finishing 
battery, used once; one 3-unit 
electric chick starter, 300 chick 
capacity, used one. Cheap for 
quick sale. Will sell as a unit or 
individually. A. R. Kwozalla, Er- 
langer, Ky., R. 4. Tel. Florence 
593. • 28-2t-* 



FOR gALE— Four 7.15 heavy duty 
6-ply tires and tubes, used only 
to deliver new trailer from Mich- 
igan. Set valued at $171.00. Will 
sell for $135.00. Call Florence 307 
after 6:00 j?. m. or Florence 233 
between 8:00 a. m. and 5:30 p. 
m. It-* 



FOR SALE — Ninety tons hay; six 
purebred Angus bulls; three heif- 
ers, extra good; one horse; six 
portable hog houses, two feeders; 
iron wheel wagons Weber wagon; 
sled; two-row corn planter. J. 

• C. Acree, East Bend Bottoms. 
Phone 680 night. lt-p 



FOR SALE! — 2-year-old Holstein and 
jersey heifer with heifer calf. 
George Prigge, y 2 mile S. New 
Haven School. Flor. 625. lt-p 



FOR SALE— 7 O. I. C. pigs ten 
weeks old, $10.00 Call Dixie 
7874. lt-p 



PERFECTION and BOSS OIL 
RANGES — 1 of each in good cond- 
ition; tabletop reasonable. Clore's 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 1* 



FOR SALE— 1939 Studebaker Com- 
mander sedan $275.00. Call Dixie 
7874. lt-p 



NURSING— Confined cases of any 
kind. Call Burl 528 or write La- 
Verne Rector R. R. 2. 28-2p 



AVAILABLE FOR WORK— BloCk 
laying, cement finisher, carpent- 
er Vork. Call Burl. 528. George 
Rector R. R. 2. 28-2tp 



FOR SALE— 1942 Studebaker cham- 
pion 2-door sedan; A-1 condition. 
Herbert R. Day, Stephenson Mill 
Road, Walton, Ky. Phone Wal. 
743. lt-p 



JOB WANTED— Married man wants 
job on farm. Opal Decker, 5 Lo- 
cust St., Ludlow, Ky. 28-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 19 ewes, due to lamb in 
February. Jos. A. Huey, Union, 
Ky. Tel. Flpr. 623. lt-pd. 



FOR SALE — Baled hay, second cut- 
ting alfalfa. John W. Aylor, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky. Tel. Burl. 239. lp 



FOR SALE: — 4 fresh cows; few heif- 
ers will be fresh soon. Mrs. 
Sophia Feeley, Burlington, Ky., 
R. i lt-pd. 



FOR SALE— 40 or 50-acre farm with 
6-room house. L. B. Bogenschutz 
on U. S. 42 near New Haven 
School, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 28-2tp 



FOR SALE— Whiteface bull, weigh 
about 500 lbs. L. B. Bogenschutz, 
on U. S. 42, near New Haven 
School, Walton R. 2. lt-p 



REFRIGERATION REPAIR, any 
make or model; reasonable prices; 
work guaranteed. *Clore's Modern 
Appliances. Burl 1023. 



It* 



MIRRO 

ALUMINUM SET 



'iMWA 



m w 



TU 



FREE 



FREE 



$29.50 Set of Cookwear with each range purchased 

this month. 

HAGEOORN'S 

MAYTAG SALES and SERVICE 

Authorized Maytag Dealer 

Phone Di. 71 1 3 Erlanger, Ky. 



INCOME TAX ASSISTANT— Re- 
ports prepared. 30 years' experi- 
ence. W. G. Hargis, 34th and 
Graff St., Colonial 7244, Inde- 
pendence 6488. 26-3t-p 



FOR SALE— Baled alfalfa arid red 
clover hay; also baled straw. 
Jerome Roell, Dry Fork and West 
Road, Harrison, Ohio., R. 1. Tel. 
Harrison 3894. lt-pd 



FOR SALE— 1936 Ford l>/ 2 ton truck 
A-1 condition. "Price $250.00. Ben 
Chandler, Waterloo, Burlington, 
Ky., R. 2. . lt-p 



TWO MEN AGED 40 and 42 want 
general f^rm work; wife will do 
housework; have no children. 
Norman Vincent, Louis Slayback 
farm, Petersburg, Ky. lt-pd. 



FOR SALE— 1949 Chevrolet 2- 
Door Fleetline; radio, heater, seat 
covers, undercoating. $1,600.00. 
Rachel Pope, 524 Garrard Street, 
Covington, Ky. It* 



FOR SALE— 1947 Studebaker %-ton 
pickup truck. Friedl Inc., 1225 
Madison Ave. Used Car and 
Truck Dept., Covington, Ky. HE. 
6000. a-t* 



FOR SALE— 1947 Studebaker truck 
iy 2 ton chassis and cab, 155-inch 
wheelbase (like new). Friedl Inc., 
1225 Madison Ave. Used Car and 
Truck Dept., Covington, Ky. HEm- 
lock 6000. al-t* 



FOR SALE— 1949 Chevrolet 3,4-ton 
pickup truck like new. Friedl Inc., 
1225 Madison Ave. Used Car and 
Truck Dept., Covington, Ky. HEm- 
lock 6000. alt-* 



JUDSON Nine-foot all-metal field 
roller, never used; cost $119.50. 
Make me an offer. Rosegate 
Farm, Dixie Highway, Walton 
599. alt* 



FOR SALE— Hammermill No. 5 
Smalley; almost new, with five- 
horse power electric motor. Rose- 
gate Farm, Dixie Highway. Tel. 
Walton 599. alt-* 



REFRIGERATORS from $25 to $75; 
some fair, some medium, some 
good; buy now and save. Spring 
increases demand and also prices. 
Clore's Modern Appliances, Burl. 
1023. It* 



FOR SALE — Two fat hogs, weigh 
275 lbs. each. C. W. Gray, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Burling- 
ton 475. 28-2t-p 

BOTTLED GAS— Tappan range in 
working condition $30. Clore's Mod- 
ern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 1* 



RADIO TUBES TESTED FREE and 
radios repaired. We keep a stock 
of radio and television tubes in 
popular sizes and kinds; one-day 
pickup on those not in stock. 
Clores Modern Appliances, Burl. 
1023. It-* 



WANTED TO RENT— Small place 
on shares or money rent. Can 
give reference. W. J. Williams, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 28- 2p 



FOR SALE — Pigs, also truck body. 
Sam Corn, near Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Turkeys, broadbreasted 
Bronze toms, $10 each. Mrs. 
Myrtle Gatewood, Union, Ky. lp 



FOR SALE] — In city limits; 6-room 
house, and lot 110x150 feet; out- 
building; house modern. 25 Ver- 
ona Road, Walton, Ky. Phone 
Walton 925. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Baby buggy; Teedae; 
cabinet radio; bachelor wardrobe. 
Dixie 8038- J, 11 Rosebud Ave., 
Erlanger, Ky. lt-pd 



FOR SALE— '37 Plymouth 4-door 
sedan with '46 motor; good con- 
dition; radio, heater, good tires. 
Reasonable. Mrs. Al Darby, Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 1. 28-2t-p 



TRUCK— iy 2 ton G. M. C. for sale 
cheap. See at Erlanger Lumber 
Co., Erlanger, Ky. t-* 

FOR SALE — St. Bernard puppy, 
male, 3 months old, A. K. C. reg- 
istered, $55; or will trade for 
good hay. W. G. Loftin, Hopeful 
Road. ltp 



FOR SALE— Matched team of 
horses and team of mules, any 
of them will work single. Call 
after 6 p. m. C. R. Baker, Verona, 
Ky. Wal. 285. 28-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Good motor for May- 
tag washer. J. B. Rouse, Burling- 
ton, R. 1. lt-p 



FOR SALE— New adding machine; 
also new and used cash registers. 
Repair on all makes of cash reg- 
isters. Call Ch. 3531 or Call Virgil 
Gaines, Burlington 173-X. 28-3p 



FOR SALE— Hay, alfalfa, redtop, 
korean, red clover mixed; Ford 
Ferguson tractor and equipment. 
Charles Patrick, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 1. Heb. 2146. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE — 30-acre farm; 5-room 
house, dairy barn; 6 cows; 1949 
Ford tractor and all equipment; 
1 acre tobacco base, 8 acres wheat. 
Location: Dixie Highway at Ken- 
sington Lake. Price for everything 
$18,000. Phone Walton 494. 27-3p 



WANTED TO RENT— A farm on 
50-50 shares. Can furnish team 
and tools. Harry McCormick, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 27-2p 



FOR SALE— 1938 Ford V-8 pick-up 
truck. Arthur Kreimer, 605 Bed- 
inger Ave., Elsmere, Ky. Dixie 
7586-R. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE— New Estate hatrolas, 
greatly reduced. Calvin Cress & 
Sons, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
Burl. 79. 27-2* 



FARMERS — Bring your battery or 
electric radio to E. C. Vogel, 640 
Dixie Highway, Erlanger for a 
complete estimate. Reasonable 
prices; 3 months' guarantee. 27-6p 



WANTED TO RENT— Any amount 
of tobacco land up to 7 acres, on 
different farms, if necessary, 
within 4 miles of my farm, known 
as the Robert L. Turner-W. T. 
Carpenter farm on East Bend 

Road. Have my own team, tools, 
plenty help and live on my own 
farm. Experienced tobacco raiser. 
K. O. Pelfrey, See A. B. Renaker, 
Burlington, Ky. • 27-2-p 



FOR SALE— Dining table and four 
chairs, with mabletop walnut 
sideboard. Charles Murray, 420 
Greenup St., Covington, Ky. Tel. 

JU 7557. 27-4t-pd 



FOR SALE) — 4 Duroc boars. Allen 
Burcham, Grant, Ky. Phone Burl. 
480. 27-2t-p 



INSURANCE SERVICES— Boone Co 
Farm Bureau now offers its mem- 
bers life insurance, auto and truck 
insurance (largest in Kentucky), 
fire and windstorm coverage, 
comprehensive liability insurance 
and Blue Cross Hospitalization. 
John E. Crigler, Agent, Burling- 
ton, Ky. 26-tf 



WANTED TO BUY— Good white 
oak and black walnut trees. Will 
pay good prices. Write or call W. 
A. Waters, Florence, Ky., R. 1. 
Burl. 577. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE— Two town lots in Bur- 
lington 100x150 and on approxim- 
ately 2 acres, with never failing 
spring. Calvin Cress, Burlington, 
Ky. Tel. Burl. 285 or 79. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE — 2 nice window frames, 
sash, screen and weights; also sev- 
eral odd sash. Calvin Cress, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Tel. Burl. 285 or 79. 
27-2t-p. 



NOTICE— Caning chairs at my 
home; several different kinds of 
cane and weaving. Mrs. Elmer 
Reeves, Constance-Taylorsport 
Road, Constance, Ky. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 1 used 9 cu. ft. Cold 
Spot Home Freezer, like new. Cal- 
vin Cress & Sons, Burlington, Ky. 
Tel. 79. 27-2-* 



FOR SALE— 1 used 6 cu. ft. Gibson 
refrigerator; good condition. Cal- 
vin Cress & Sons, Burlington, Ky. 
Phone 79. 27-2* 



FOR SALE — 1 used Frigidaire re- 
frigerator, perfect. Calvin Cress 
& Sons, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
79. 27-2t-* 



PAINTING AND REPAIRING— See 
me for your painting and repair- 
ing job; cisterns cleaned and re- 
plastered. Tel. Flor. 1504-W. 27-2p 



WANTED— Man and wife. Man for 
general farm work; wife to work 
in home part time. Good wages 
and good living conditions. Apply 
Ivan Horton, Mgr., Anderland 
Farms, Union, Ky. 27-2p 



FOR SALE — Alfalfa, korean and 
mixed hay. R. A. Hodder, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Phone Burl. 1042. 
27-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE — Grand gas range; Apex 

washer. Both good as new. Irwin 
Gaines, Walton, Ky. Tel. Wal. 32. 
27-2t-p. 



WANTED— Reliable man with help 
to raise 6 acres tobacco and work 
on farm. M. L. Gaines, Peters- 
burg, Ky. Phone Burl. 431. 27-2p 



FOR SALE— Polled Jersey bull, com- 
ing 2 years old, artificially sired. 
J. J. Schwartz, Frogtown Road, 
Walton, Ky. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Ear corn by the load; 
deliver $1.30 per bushel. Craig's 
Grocery. Burl. 681. 27-2p 



FOR SALE — Osborne electric meat 
grinder, 600-lb. capacity $200. E. 
C. Bowen, Union, Ky. Tel. Flor. 
297. 23-6t-pd. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair call Flpr. 645. Charles 
Melton, Florence, Ky. 15-tf. 



FOR SALE — Several tons second 
cutting alfalfa, baled hay. Cheap. 
Irwin Gaines, Walton, Ky. Tel. 
Wal. 32. 27-2t-p 



CERTIFIED AND TESTED TO- 
BACCO SEED FOR SALE as in 
the past 10 years. Again I have C. 
C. Worthington No. 16, 22, 24, 41A, 
and Warner's Golden Burley Root 
Rot Resistant tobacco seed. This 
year at Conner's Market, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Harold Conner. 26-tf. 



ATTENTION— For quick efficient 
electrical repairs and installation 
of new services, also new house 
wiring, call C. C. Ashcraft, Flor- 
ence 2424. Free estimates given. 
26-4-tp. 



ENROLL DURING JANUARY in 
Blue Cross Hospitalization thru 
Boone County Farm Bureau. 
Family rates $24.25 per year; most 
hospital expenses covered. Get 

. further information. John E. 
Crigler, Agent, Burlington, Ken- 
tucky. 26-3t-* 



PAPER HANGING AND PAINTING 
— A-1 work; reasonable rates; 
samples shown on request. Phone 
Florence 540 after 6 p. m. Roy 
Butler, Florence, Ky. 26-4t-pd. 



FOR SALF. — Apples, eating and 
cooking, $1.00 bu. and up; Red 
Triumph potatoes, large, $2.00 per 
bu. Sterling Rouse, 1% miles 
from Limaburg on new road. Tel. 
Burl. 635-X. 26-4t-p 



HAND SAWS — Set, sharpened, 
scissors, knives, hedge shears 
sharpened. Reasonable prices. 
Dutch Reibling, U. S. 42, iy 2 miles 
from intersection, Florence, Ken- 
tucky. 21-tf 



HOLIDAY SPe6iaLS— Permanents, 
$6.50 permanent for $4.50. Mar-Lu 
Beauty Shop, Florence, Ky., 271 
Dixie Highway. Phone Florence 
125. 23-6t* 



FOR SALE — 5-room Kenmore oil 
heater with blower; , half price; 
like new. Call Flor. 431. Myles S. 
Weiss. 26-4t-p 



TOBACCO GROWERS, ATTEN- 
TION: I am at home every night 
and will be glad to give you any 
information I can concerning the 
Carrollton Tobacco Market. Also 
will be glad to arrange getting a 
truck for you. Your business is 
appreciated no matter how large 
or small. Phone Dave Gaines, 
Hebron 2231. 22-tf. 



WANTED TO BUY— Several thous- 
and feet of oak, ash, and walnut, 
in the tree. Florence 419. 23-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws with one 
man, $3.50 per hour. Phone Flor. 
419. 23-tf. 



TREES TRIMMED topped and re- 
moved. Stevens Forestry Service, 
Florence, Ky. Phone 419 or JU 
5553. 23-tf. 



FOR SALE— All kinds oak lumber, 
fencing planks of all kinds; all 
types of dressed lumber. Stevens 
Lumber Dealers. Flor. 419. 23-tf 



IMMEDIATE DELIVERY — New 
Ford tractors complete with 
starter and lights $1250.00; with 
new plow, new disk and new cult- 
ivator $1750.00. New H Farmalls 
$1750.00. New Super A Farmalls 
$1285. Several good used tract- 
ors, disks, plows, cultivators; hay 
and grain, elevators. We can 
supply every thing needed to 
farm. We can save you money. 
See us before you buy. DEMAREE 
TRACTOR SALES, Roads 29 and 
50, Versailles, Indiana. 20-10t-p 



FOR SALE— Ear corn, alfalfa and 
t'imothy hay. Nelson Markesbery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 2492. 19tf 



HANDSAWS resharpened and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales and 
Service, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws, by the 
day. Hagedorn's, 856 Dixie High- 
way, i Erlanger, Ky. I8tf 



FINE WATCH & CLOCK REPAIR— 
First class work, guaranteed, good 
service. Give us a trial. Huber's 
Jewelry, 124 Dixie Highway, Er- 
langer, Ky. . 35-tf 



DONT BE HALF SAFE— Be sure 
your insurance policy protects 
against loss by wind as well as 
fire. Call Leo J. Brophy, Jr. 9 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. Dixie 8172 or 
Burlington 343. 50-tf. 



FOR PROFITABLE PRODUCTION 
use Unique Feeds. Roberts Bros., 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Hebron 
3142. 46tf* 



FOR QUICK EFFICIENT Plumbing 
and Heating repairs or new in- 
stallations, call Flor. 593. Tri- 
County Heating and Plumbing 
Co. 34-tL 



RADIO REPAIRING— Dixie Electric 
Shop, 404 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, Ky. Phone Dixie 8156. tf. 



FOR ELECTRIC WORK— Call Earl 
Waters, Walton 567 or Florence 
528. tf. 



INSURANCE— For all Insurance 
needs, fire, auto, hospitalization 
and lif e insurance call Burlington 
343 or Dixie 8172, or come to 9 
Dixie Highway. Leo J. Brophy, 
Jr., Insurance Agency. 20-tf. 



FOR SALE— Used washers, gas or 
electric, guaranteed 1 year. Hage- 
dorn's Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Dixie 7113. 17-tf. 



FOR RENT— Floor sanders and 
edgers; paint sprayers and floor 
polishers; day or night. Hage- 
dorn Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 13-tt 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. 
Owens, Pure Drugs, Pike and 
Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 9351 and 9352. 23tf-c 



TWENTY YEARS in radio servicing 
W. M. STEPHENSON, Radio 
Specialist, 509 Scott Blvd., Cor- 
ingrton. COIonial 1121. tf. 



BATHTUBS 

Delco Water Pumps, Plumbing 
and Electric Supplies 




BLUE GRASS ,2 „tt, p i K .' COV. 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 
U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



\ 



The Boone County Recorder 



A'vev^ 



g 



ESTABLISHED 1875 






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ca 



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VOLUME 74 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



NUMBER 29 



Burlington Noses 
Out Florence Five 
In Close Contest 



Hebron Chalks Up 
Another Conference 
Victory Over New Haven. 

Three of Boone County's basket- 
ball teams split in their games last 
week, while the other two tost a 
single encounter and two games. 
Walton's strong Bearcat five won 
over the Bellevue Tigers and lost to 
Owingsville, the Burlington Eagles 
dropped a game to Simon Ken- 
ton and edged out Florence, Heb- 
ron lost to Holy Cross and trimmed 
New Haven and New Haven also 
dropped a game to St. Henry's Cru- 
saders. 

Scores 

Holy Cross 63, Hebron 36. 

Simon Kenton 49, Burlington 39. 

Walton 67, Bellevue 61. 

Owingsville 57, Walton 53. 

Hebron 45, New Haven 38. 

Burlington 38, Florence 36. 

St. Henry — New Haven — . 

The inability to hit close-in shots, 
and a seven made out of 22 at- 
tempts at the free throw Une, was 
the big reason Burlington's Eagles 
lost their game to the Simon Ken- 
ton Pioneers last Tuesday night at 
Independence. The Eagles sport- 
ed a 14-7 quarter lead but were out- 
scored by the home team 15 to 3 in 
the second stanza for a deficit end 
of a 22-17 halftime score. In the 
third quarter the winners scored 
15 while the Eagles made 11 and in 
the final period the winners held 
a 12-11 advantage. 

Highlight of the games was the 
Burlington defensive work on big 
Gene Coppage, high scorer of the 
Pioneers. He was held to two free 
tosses during the three quarters he 
played. Offensively for the win- 
ners it was Irvin with 12 points and 
Hughes with 10. For the Eagles 
McBee had 12, G. Rouse 8, Ryle 8, 
Cave 7, Ockerman 2, Cropper 2 and 
A. Rouse 2. The Simon-Kenton 
reserves won 44-32. 

Two-Point Win 

In one of the most interesting 
games of the season the Eagles 
edged out the Florence Knights at 
Florence Friday night by a 38-36 
score. The game was knotted up 
7-7 at the quarter and 17-17 at the 
half. The Eagles paced by Jim 
Ryle and Bill Cave poured in 12 
points in the third quarter while 
holding Florence to seven for a 29- 
24 lead. In the final period the 
Knights caught up and pulled 
ahead by one point with two min- 
utes to play, but a long field goal 
and a free throw by Ryle put the 
Eagles ahead by their 2-point vic- 
tory margin. Ryle paced the win- 
ners with 16 points, Cave added 11, 
McBee had 9 and Cropper 2. For 
the losers Markesbery had 16, Rol- 
and 12, McKibben 5 and Stansel 3. 
Florence reserves won 35-18. 
Walton Splits 

Coach Charley Hayes' Walton 
Bearcats still show that they are 
one of the top teams in northern 
Kentucky when they defeated the 
Bellevue Tigers 67-61 at Walton 
last Tuesday night. The visitors 
led 11-9 at the quarter but the Cats 
rallied to hold a 26-19 halftime 
margin. The winners ran the score 
up to 49-34 at the close of the third 
period. The Tigers came back 
Strong in the final period to out- 
score Walton 27-18. Vest paced the 
winners with 23 and Rice and Cleek 
split 26 points. For the losers Perin 
had 18, Uebel 15 and Havercamp 14. 
Bellevue reserves wen 32-22. 

The Bearcats lost to OwingsvillD 
at the winner's floor Friday night 
by a 57-53 score. It marked only 
the third loss of the season for the 
Cats and gave the strong Owings- 
ville club a record of 15-1. 
Hebron Splits 
The Cardinals of Hebron got an 
even split in their two games the 
past week. They took an unex- 
pected trimming from Holy Cross 
63 to 36. The Latonia team ran 
up a 16-5 first quarter score and 
moved on to a 31-14 half score. 
Still pouring them in the home 
team outscored the Cards 22-10 in 
the third period for a 53-24 score. 
With both teams using reserves in 
the final period the Cards manag- 
ed to outscore Holy Cross 12-10. 
Schreck led the winners scoring 
parade with 23 points. Pohlgerrs 
had 16 and Siemer had 12. For 
the Cards McGlasson and Abdon 
had eight each. The Card reserves 
won 28-19. 

The Cards won over New Haven 
Friday night by a 45-38 count at 
New Haven. It marked the 15th 
straight loss for the home team. 
The Cards pulled into a 15-7 quart- 
er lead and led 24-19 at the half. 
The Cards held a 35-26 lead at the 
third period stop. J. Tanner with 
14 and Abdon with 9 points paced 
the winners. Crume had 10 and 
Jones and B. Mason split 14 points 
for the losers. Hebron won the sec- 
ond team game 27-25. 

New Haven also lost to St. Henry 



Monday night at Erlanger by a — 
to — margin. The Tigers played 
on even terms with the Crusaders 
during the first half but folded in 
the latter stages of the contest. 
The St. Henry reserves also won. 
Coming Games 

Highlighting the coming week's 
schedule will be Burlington's trek 
to Bagdad, Ky., Saturday night and 
the Walton Bearcat-Gallatin Coun- 
ty game Tuesday night at Walton. 

The battle of the two Cats Friday 
should be a natural as both teams 
are loaded. Local fans making the 
trip to Bagdad Saturday night will 
see one of the better teams of the 
state. The Bagdad quint recently 
thumped Gallatin County by a 54- 
25 count at Warsaw. They are 
ranked high in the state standings 
and possess a 14-3 record for the 
season. The Eagles will be going 
all out to upset the downstaters 
and regain their pre-season prest- 
ige. Other coming games are: 

February 3— St| Henry at Wal- 
ton; Florence at Hebron. 

February 4 — Burlington at Bag- 
dad. 

February 7 — Ludlow at Burling- 
ton; Florence at Dry Ridge; Holy 
Cross at Hebron; Walton at Galla- 
tin County. 

All Games Standing 

Won Lost 

Walton 13 3 

Burlington 10 6 

Florence 7 10 

Hebron 4 10 

New Haven 15 

Boone Conference 

Walton 4 

Hebron 3 1 

Burlington 3 2 

Florence 2 3 

New Haven 6 



W. T. Carpenter returned home 
Friday night from Christ Hospital 
where he has spent the past few 
weeks, having undergone several 
operations. 



Burley Growers 
Ass'n Opposes 
Cigarette Tax 

Would Put Kentucky's 
Tax Above Average, 
Says Growers Ass'n. 

Tobacco farmers will lose income 
if the state cigarette tax is increas- 
ed, the Burley Tobacco Growers Co- 
operative Association Executive 
Committee said this week. 

The committee took issue with 
the three cent a package tax boost 
proposed by Kentucky teachers as 
one of the means to increase its 
$22,300,000- school budget for the 
next two years. 

"If the state legislature passed a 
five-cent levy, this would be an 
increase of 150 percent," the com- 
mittee statement said. "This would 
put Kentucky's tax far above the 
average of tobacco states that are 
now taxing icigarettes. 

"The committee feels that it 
would be an almost unbearable bur- 
den on the principal money crop of 
Kentucky farmers," the statement 
said. • 

"Experience has clearly demon- 
stated that excessive taxes on cig- 
arettes do reduce their use, which 
of course, means less cigarette pro- 
duction and less demand for leaf. 
This would result in a further de- 
crease in acreage of burley growers, 
and could lead to a depreciation in 
farm income far greater than the 
revenue derived from the increas- 
ed taxes." 

The committee also pointed out 
that Kentucky "profits greatly by 
the tobacco industry located with- 
in the state, and the labor used in 
selling, processing, storing and 
manufacturing tobacco would most 
assuredly suffer through loss of 
employment." 

The committee explained that it 
was "not unfriendly" to sufficient 
school appropriations, but felt that 
the proposal was a temporary ac- 
tion which would not solve the 
problem for good. 

The budget passed by the Gener- 
al Assembly, calling for a $22,300,- 
000 school fund for the next two 
years, was the largest school ap- 
propriation ever passed in Ken- 
tucky. It was submitted to the 
Assembly by Governor Earle Clem- 
ents. 

.The teachers then suggested a 
tax program to raise $12,200,000 in 
new revenue. One of the program's 
poinds would increase the Kentucky 
cigarette tax from two to five cents. 

The Burley Association Executive 
Committee is composed of John W. 
Jones, Association president; John 
M. Berry, vice president and W. L. 
Staton, executive secretary. 

The Association" Board of Direct- 
ors, representing burley growers all 
over Kentucky, agreed unanimous- 
ly at their January meeting, that 
an increase in the cigarette tax 
would probably result in less farm 
income and should be fought by 

every tobacco grower. 



GEORGETOWN STUDENTS IN MISSION REVIVAL 




Standing: David Jackson, Kikoo Matsukawa. Seated Jim Brown, 
Mildred Watanaba, Jane Segoya, Florence Takahahi, Marjorie Fergu- 
son, Helen White, Bob Hickman, Bill Crowley, Glenn Brown. Stand- 
ing, Eduardo Lessa. 



Mission Revival Set For 
Saturday and Sunday 

The second annual Mission Re- 
vival will be held at the Burlington 
and Visalia Baptist Churches this 
week, February 4 and 5. A great 
mass meeting will be held at Bur- 
lington Saturday night at 8:00 
o'clock. Sunday i'ne visiting work- 
ers will be in complete charge of 

all services at both churches. 

A grapd musical program has 
been plainned featuring solos, trios, 
quartets, instrumental numbers 
and great congregational singing. 
Jim Brown and Helen White are 
in charge of the music. Testimonies 
will be given by Mildred Watanabi, 
Jane Segoya and Florence Taka- 
hasi from Hawaii, Eduardo Lessa 

from Brazil. These four will also 
sing and teach Sunday School 
classes Sunday morning. The 
principal talks will be given by 
David Jackson from South Amer- 
ica, Bill Cowley, from Alaska, Kikoo 
Matsukawa Japanese youth speaker 
and Marjorie Ferguson, settlement 
worker from Louisiana. Glenn 
Brown represents Georgetown Col- 
lege and BOb Hickman is director 
of the revival. These twelve young 
people are all outstanding in their 

respective fields of service. All 

twelve are students of Georgetown 
College. 

Everyone is invited to attend. All 
neighboring churches and friends 
are invited and urged to come and 
see foreign missions in action. 



NEWPORT MAN FINED 

Courtland L. Crawford, of New- 
port was fined $104.50 and his driv- 
ers license suspended for 6 months 
when arraigned in Judge C. L. 
Cropper's court one day last week. 
Crawford was charged with oper- 
ating a motor vehicle while under 
the influence of alcohol. He was 
arrested by State Highway Patrol- 
men. 



Local Soldier Takes 
Special Food Training 

Boiling Air Force Base, Washing- 
ton, D. C. — Sgt. Dan Jasper, 39, son 
of Charles B. Jasper, Hebron, Ky. 
recently was graduated from a 
three-month special training course 
in food service at the Shoreham 
Hotel in Washington, D. C, ac- 
cording to an announcement by 
Col. S. D. Grubbs, commandant of 
the Headquarters Command, USAF, 
here. •■ 

The on-the-job training was 
under supervision of the hotel's Ed- 
ward Dziura, and was approved by 
AFL Local 209, Hotel and Restaur- 
ant Employes and Bartenders In- 
ternational union in Washington. 

Captain Eldridge Holland, food 
service supervisor of Headquarters 
Command, USAF, at Boiling Air 
Force Base in Washington, directed 
the assignment. 

Upon graduation, Sgt. Jasper was 
returned to Andrew Air Force 
Base, Md., as a food service special- 
ist with 1050th Food Service Squad- 
ron. 

The sergeant has five years and 
three months of service to his, 
credit, spending eight months in 
the South Pacific. He is a former 
employee of the Williamson Heat- 
ing Co., of Cincinnati. 

The sergeant's family, which in- 
cludes his wife ,the former Lueaver 
Baskins, and three children, Ray- 
mond D., 18, John C, 16, and Lu- 
eaver 15, live at 121 Jacob Price 
Homes, Covington. 

The hotel training was begun or- 
iginally at Miami, Fla., in 1942, 
but was not introduced to the Air 
Force until June 1948 when it was 
begun in three Washington hotels, 
the Mayflower, Statler, and Shore- 
ham. The plan has since given 
highly specialized training to air- 
men from all over the nation. 



O. E. S. Initiation 
Set Thursday Night 

Burlington Four Star Chapter O. 
E. S. meeting tonight (Thursday), 
Feb. 2nd, will confer degree work, 
according to the officers in charge. 

Lodge will be opened at 7:30 with 
initiation work following the bus- 
iness session, it was announced. 

All members of Burlington lodge 

are urged to attend and visitors 
are given a cordial invitation. 



FIELD REPRESENTATIVE 
TO VISIT BOONE COUNTY 

F. E. Duvall, Field Secretary of 
the Kentucky Disabled Ex-Service 
Men's Board, Louisville, will visit 
Burlington, Friday, February 10. 
He will be in the courthouse from 
8:00 a. m. to 4 p. m. on the above 
date for the purpose of aiding in 
filing claims for veterans and their 
dependents and to advise them re- 
garding any other benefits to which 
they may be entitled. 

Prisoner of war veterans are 
especially urged toicall at the court 
house at this timc^tr. Duvall said. 



Local Youths 
Injured In Accident 
Saturday Night 

Car Failed To Negotiate 
Turn on Donaldson 
Highway. 

Two Boone County teenagers suf- 
fered severe injuries Saturday night 
when the automobile in which they 
were riding failed to negotiate a 
sharp turn on Donaldson Highway 
and crashed into a tree near the 
Greater Cincinnati Airport. 

Lowell Sorrell, 16 of the Hebron- 
Limaburg Road was in St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, where he is reported to 
have left leg and right arm frac- 
tures, a possible skull fracture and 
head cuts. His condition is report- 
ed as fair. 

A friend, Carroll Goodridge, 15, 
of Hebron was treated at Booth 
Hospital, Covington, where her con- 
dition is described as "fair." She 
suffered a possible skull fracture, 
possible shoulder fracture and a 
fracture of her right leg. The 
injured were taken to the hospitals 
by the Bromley Life squad and the 
Taliaferro funeral home ambulance 
of Erlanger. 

The driver of the automobile Earl 
Wayne Newland, Ludlow, R. 2, suf- 
fered shock and cuts. He was re- 
leased after treatment. 
Four Injured 

Four person were injured Sunday 
in a traffic mishap involving three 
automobiles on U. S. Highway 25 
about two miles south of Florence. 
Those injured were taken to Booth 
Hospital, Covington in an ambul 
ance of the Chambers & Grubbs 
funeral home, Florence. 

Those suffering injuries were 
Mrs. Harry Soard of Crescent 
Springs, knee injury; Charles 
Courtney, 13, Crittenden, Ky., fore- 
head cut and knee injury, and Miss 
Beatrice Points 15, of Erlanger, 
abrasions on her legs and wrists. 

Kentucky State police investigat- 
ed the accident. 



John J. Klopp 



John Joseph Klopp, son of Jacob 
and Mary Klopp, was born February 
18, 1,872, departed this life January 
25, 1950 at the age of 77 years, 11 
months and 7 days. 

He was united in marriage to 
Nannie Krister on October 31, 1899. 
To this union three children were 
born, Rosalie Pope, Gladys Klopp 
and Embry Klopp. 

At an early age he united with 
the Petersburg Christian Church. 
He was also a member of the I. O. 
O. F. Lodge. 

Besides his widow and children, 
he leaves four grandchildren, one 
great grandchild, two brothers 
Frank, of. Rising Sun and Charles 
of Petersburg. 

He spent his entire life in Boone 
County, being a prosperous farm- 
er. He also operated the Aurora 
Ferry for more than seven years. 

Services were held from the home 
Sunday, January 29, conducted by 
J. Edgar McDonald, minister of his 
church, in the midst of a large 
gathering of relatives and friends. 



Benefit Basketball 
Game Announced For 
Monday, February 6th 



Local Boy Assigned 
To Biggs Air Force Base 

Pfc. Wilbour p. Ryle, Jr., son of 
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Ryle, Sr., Route 
2, Burlington, Ky., was recently as- 
signed to the 98th Bomb Group at 
Biggs Air Force Base, El Paso, 
Texas. 

He came to Biggs Air Force Base, 
from Chanute, AFB, Rantoul, 111., 
where he was assigned as a student 
in the aircraft mechanics school. 

His duties at Biggs will be in the 
Aircraft maintenance section of the 
Bomb Group. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Maurer, Mr. 
and Mrs. Marvin Porter, Mr. and 
Mrs. Lee Roy McNeely, George 
Maines, John Cropper, Bill McBee, 
Miss Helen Faye Eggleston and Al- 
bert Weaver attended the Xavier- 
U. K. basketball game at Cincinnati 
Gardens last Thursday night. 



Dr. and Mrs. M. A. Yelton re- 
turned last week from Miami, Fla., 
where they have spent the past few 

weeks. 



Farm Bureau Insurance 
Announce Sales Conference 



John E. Crigler, local insurance 
agent for the Kentucky Farm Bu- 
reau and Southern Farm Bureau 
Life Insurance Company announc- 
ed that the two companies are 
holding their Southern Farm Bu- 
reau Sales Conference at Memphis, 
Tennessee on February 27-28. He 
further stated that the trip with 
all expenses paid will be awarded 
to all local agents who can qualify 
by selling the required amount of 
auto and life insurance by February 
20th. John states that he is well 
on his way toward meeting the re- 
quirements for. the trip and urges 
that you see him if you are in the 
market for any life or auto and 
truck insurance before February 20. 

The new Farm Bureau office, in 
Burlington, is now open for busi- 
ness on Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday of each week and other 
times by appointment and is now 
in a position to serve your needs on 
all insurance matters. 



"Family Night" Announced 
At Belleview Church 



The Belleview Baptist Church 
wishes to announce the coming 
date for "Family Night" which will 
be on Saturday night, February 11. 
This is a new endeavor for the 
church, whereby everyone comes 
together at 6jJ.5 p. m. for supper 
and at 7 each organization (includ- 
ing Brotherhood, W. M. U. Y. W. A., 
G. A., R. A., and Sunbeams) go to 
their separate meetings. Then aft- 
erwards all come together for de- 
votional, followed by some enter- 
tainment for the entire group. 

At the January meeting enter- 
tainment was a movie on the life 
of Stephens. The February meet- 
ing will include a Valentine party. 
The Y. W. A.'s will be in charge of 
the devotional for this meeting in 
keeping with Y. W. A. Focus Week. 

The pastor urges everyone to at- 
tend this meeting as it will be both 
profitable and enjoyable, with 
everyone working together in the 
work of the Lord, in a special mis- 
sion effort. 



CAN YOU !HELP? 

The Boone County Chapter 
American Red Cross has been re- 
quested to try to locate a hospital 
bed for a twelve-year-old child 
who has rheumatic fever. These 
folk would like to borrow a bed 
and will take good care of it. 
Rheumatic fever is not contagi- 
ous. Also there is need for three 
used mattresses for double beds. 

There are eight children in the 
family concerned, and their need 
is great. Both these families are 
deserving of aid. 

If you can help call Florence 
84, Mrs. Elizabeth Nestor, Boone 
County Red Cross, and arrange- 
ments will be made to call for 
these things. 



BURLINGTON MEN OPEN 
BUSINESS IN ERLANGER 



Harry J. May and Allen W. Sulli- 
van, Burlington, have opened the 
M. & S. Sandwich Shop at 406 
Dixie Highway, Erlanger. They are 
serving sandwiches, short orders, 
ice cream and soft drinks. 

In an advertisement appearing in 
this issue of The Recorder they in- 
vite their Boone County friends to 
give them a call. 



Full Time Helper 
Wanted In Florence 
P.-T. A. Lunchroom 



A full time helper is urgently 
needed in the Florence P.-T. A. 
lunchroom and applications for 
this position will be received on 
February 8th, according to Mrs. 
Martin, president. 

Applications must be in the hands 
of Mrs. Joe Martin, telephone Flor- 
ence- 2423 on or before Thursday, 
February 9, 1950, if you are to be 
considered for this position. 



Firemen Will Elect 
Officers At Regular 
February Meeting 

The regular February meeting of 
Burlington Volunteer Fire Depart- 
ment has been designated for the 
annual election of officers. This 
decision was reached Monday night 
of this week at the regular Janu- 
ary meeting of the department. 

All members of the organization 
are urged to attend this meeting, 
and to take part in the election. 



Joyce Finn was home from school 



i Monday due to illness. 



A benefit basketball game for the 
Boone County Polio fund drive 
which is now in progress, will be 
held; at the Florence High School 

gymnasium next Monday night, 

February 6th. 

Two teams of boys from the Flor- 
ence grade school will play at 7:30 
which will be followed at 8:30 with 
a game between the Florence Inde- 
pendents and Burlington Inde- 
pendents. 

Judge C. L. Cropper and Atty. 
William P. McEvoy will act as ref- 
erees. Admission will be 25c for 
children and 50c for adults. All 
people are urged to attend and help 
this most worthy cause. 



Burley Prices Hit 
New Low During 
Past Week Sales 

Volume Also On Decline 
According To Reports 
State Marketing Division 

Burley tobacco hit a new low for 
the sales season in Kentucky when 
prices dropped to $38.75 a hundred 
pounds, $3.38 below the previous 
week's average, according to the 
Statej Marketing Division. 

Voljume of sales also slumped as 
the auction season approached its 
close. A total of 25,144,725 pounds 
was sold last week, compared with 
54,979,866 pounds the previous 
week. 

The marketing division reported 
400,054,849 pounds sold for $183,- 
608,270.42 in Kentucky this season, 
making the average $45.90. 

In | the entire burley belt, the 
Federal-state markets news service 
said, gross sales amounted to ,28,- 
700,000 pounds and brought an av- 
erage price of $38.38 a hundred- 
weight. 

The general average was down 
$2.91 and the poundage sold was 
about 45,760,000 pounds less, com- 
pared with -the previous week. 

Sales of burley tobacco for the 
week ending January 28, reported 
by the marketing division of the 
State Department of Agriculture at 
Carrollton was 3,472,372 pounds for 
an average of $37.40; Covington 
279,272 pounds for an average of 
$35.82. 



Engagement Announced 

Mr. Oscar Fugate announces the 
engagement of his daughter, Mary 
Alberta, to Mr. Thomas Coombs, 
son of Mrs. Wayne Coombs, of Mor- 
gantown, West Virginia. 

Miss Fugate lives at East Bend 
and is a graduate of Burlington 
High School. Mr. Coombs is form- 
erly from Morgantown, W. Va., but 
is now residing in Hyde Park. He 
attended West Virginia University 
and is a member of Beta Pheta Pi. 
He also served three years in the 
army and is now employed by 
Montgomery Ward. 

The wedding will take place 
sometime in June. 



Hamilton School Will 
Present "Variety Quiz" 

February 16 is going to be a day 
you'll long remember. Yes, the 
"Variety Quiz" is coming to Ham- 
ilton School on that date at 7:30 
p. m. 

There'll be prizes galore — and all 
for answering a few questions. And 
that's not all — but the surprise will 
not be told until next week. Watch 
The Recorder. 

This entertainment is being spon- 
sored by the Hamilton P.-T. A. Ad- 
mission is 15c and 30c. 



Two Pedestrians 
Killed In Accidents 
During Past Week 

Hitch Hiker Killed Near 
Drive-ln Theater Thurs- 
day Afternoon. 

Two pedestrian were fatallyUn- 
jured in as many accidents during 
the past week at Florence, accord- 
ing to a report from Renaker Mill- 
er, State Trooper. 

The first victim was Bernard 
Miles Burns, Sr., 68, Grant County, 
who had alighted from a Dixie 
Traction bus at the end. of the line. 
Trooper Miller reported that Burns 
walked behind the bus just as the 
driver Earl Sullivan started the 
vehicle moving backwards, making 
his turn for the return trip to Cin- 
cinnati. The driver told patolmen 
that he did not realize he had 
struck anyone until two men ran 
to the front of the bus and called 
to him to stop. The men shout- 
ing the warning were Dongell and 
John Dimfield, both of Toronto, 
Canada, who said they were hitch- 
hiking and were waiting for a ride 
on U. S. 25. 

The victim died of internal in- 
juries and shock. He suffered a 
pelvis fracture and a deep cut ex- 
tending from the knee to the ankle 
on the left leg. The driver was 
exonerated of any charges. 

Mr. Burns was a retired L. & N. 
engineer and made his home with 
relatives in Grant County. Previ- 
ously he had lived in Lexington. 

Burns was, removed to St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital, Covington by Ralph 
Stith's ambulance where he died 
several hours later. 

Cincinnati Man Victim 

Dave Sumner, 53, of Cincinnati 
was killed instantly when struck by 
an automobile near the Drive-In 
Theater Thursday, Renaker Miller 
State Trooper, reported. 

Sumner was walking south on 
the highway, according to reports 
and apparently stepped into the 
path of the southbound auto driv- 
en by Thomas M. Kenney, of Cin- 
cinnati. Robert Brugh, Boone Coun- 
ty coroner said Sumner sustained a 
skull fracture, and fracture of both 
legs. 

Mr. Kenney was released from 
any charges after a court of in- 
quiry was held in Judge C. L. Crop- 
per's Court Saturday morning. Wit- 
nesses testified that the accident 
was unavoidable. 



Joseph T. Higgins 

Funeral services for Joseph T. 
Higgins, 77, who died Wednesday at 
his home on Burlington, Pike, near 
Florence were held at 2:00 p. m. 
Monday. Burial was in Highland l 
Cemetery, Ft. Mitchell. 

A member of Madison Avenue 
Christian Church, he was a form- 
er resident of Carlisle, Ky. 

He is survived by a brother Col- 
umbus, C. Higgins, Glencoe, and a 
sister, Mrs. Sally Wharton, Coving- 
ton. 



Officers of Red Cross 
Attend Workshop 
Held In Covington 

On Wednesday, January 25 an im- 
portant workshop was held at the 
Kenton County Red Crdss head- 
quarters for officers of Red Cross. 
Campbell, Kenton and Boone Coun- 
ties were represented at this meet- 
ing. Mrs. Elizabeth Nestor and Mr. 
and Mrs. Dean Bloss represented 
Boone County. Speakers included 
Mrs. Nestor and Mr. Bloss. 

Various phases of Red Cross work 
were discusssed. No set plan was 
set as conditions vary in each coun- 
ty. However, suggestions offered 
during the day will be used as need- 
ed. 

Annual Red Cross fund drives will 
open in March. All counties are 
expecting to enlist large corps of 
workers to insure a successful drive. 



Burlington Glee Clubs Will 
Sponsor Show Friday 

One of the outstanding enter- 
tainment programs of the year will 
be sponsored by „the Glee Clubs of 
Burlington High School Friday 
evening when they present Dr. 
Murray Holt, a nationally famous 
magician. Dr. Holt will ^present his 
amazing, different and unbeliev- 
able mystic show at the Burlington 
school. He has performed in many 
of the largest schools and institu- 
tions throughout the nation and 
has appeared on numerous Holly- 
wood shows. His program has re- 
ceived the praise and recommend- 
ation of many of the nation's news- 
papers and magazines. 

For an evening of real entertain- 
ment don't miss this show of 
'Magic of the Orient." Admission 
prices will be 20 and 35 cents, the 
sponsoring organizations stated. 
The program will begin at 7:30 p. 

m. ' 



\ 



fHURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing: Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mall Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
ADVERTISING INFORMATION 

DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 

NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS — Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 

add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width *3 

ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 

Subscription Rate $1.50 Per Year 



MEMBER 

AMERICAN PRESS 

For Over Fifty Years 



MEMBER 



KErffl/cKY PRESi 

/-^Association, 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, February 2, 1910 



Belleview 

Mrs. R. A. Brady returned Sunday 
from a visit with her daughter, Mrs. 
J. M. Lassing ,of Newport. 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mc- 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

Hoars: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



Kinley, a girl, 

Buffalo 

Mrs. Susie Stephens spent Tues- 
day night with P. A. Weaver and 
wife and Wednesday with J. H. 
Stephens and family. 
Gunpowder 

Albert Conner and family, of 
Burlington, passed through our 
town last Friday enroute to Union 
to visit Mrs. Mary Carpenter, who 
is quite sick. 

Miss Annie Riley, who underwent 
a surgical operation at a Cincin- 
nati hospital, last week, is getting 
along nicely. 

Union 

Victor Y. Norman left Sunday for 
Anniston, Alabama, after a short 
visit with his mother, Mrs. Maud 
Norman. 

Mrs. J. J. Garrison entertained 
her friend, Mrs. J. W. Taliaferro, at 
dinner, Saturday. 

Petersburg 

Mrs. Eunie McWethy and Miss 
Alta Hensley spent Thursday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Witham. 

Mrs. Sara Chambers has gone to 

Los Angeles, Calif., to visit her son. 
Hebron 

Roy Goodridge and family spent 
Sunday with Fred Siekman and 
family, of Taylorsport. 

Edgar Graves and wife were the 
guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph Bullock, Saturday night and 
Sunday. 

Bullittsville 

Miss Lucille Berkshire, of Peters- 
burg was the guest of Miss Eunie 
Stephens and sister, a few days the 

past week. 

Dr. Nunnelley took W. P. Cropper 
to a Cincinnati hospital, last Tues- 
day. 

Hathaway 

John D. McNeely and wife spent 
last Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. W. 
S. White. 

Miss Julia Reed is quite sick with 
appendicitis. 

Idlewild 

Mrs. William Hall, of Gaines 
Heights, spent Thursday night with 
her sister-in-law, Mrs. Feeley, of 
Weneeda. 

Florence 

Mrs. Ola Carpenter and daugh- 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

State and Federal 

Experienced - Quick - Efficient - Reasonable 

Save Money by Filing The Right Way 

Office Hours Evenings and Week Ends 
Notary Public - Phone Florence 116 

R. V. LENTS 

1 Lloyd Ave. Florence, Ky. 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



_;. 



Kentucky 



AMBULANCE SERVICE-JU 7200 



New 



Modern 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



ter, Edith were guests of Mrs. Con- 
nie Yeager and children, of Er- 
langer, last Tuesday. 

Edgar Aylor and wife, of Hebron, 
were guests of Hank Tanner and 
family, Sunday. 

' Verona # 

Miss Ethel McCrander and Mrs. 
Stephens visited Cora Suarks, who 
is sick at her home near Hume. 

Julia Johnson of Walton, is vis- 
iting in our town. 

Limaburg 

Mrs. C. L. Tanner spent Friday 
with H. L. Tanner and family. 

Ezra Popham, who has been very 
sick, is able to be about again. 
Rabbit Hash 

Miss Dora Hood, a charming 
young lady and Jerome Wilson; of 
this place, spent Sunday visiting 
friends in Aurora. 

Charles Wilson and wife enter- 
tained quite a number of the young 
folks with a chicken soup Satur- 
day night. 

Devon 

Miss Nellie Scott is visiting her 
brother Joe, this week. Mrs. Lou 
Scott, who has entirely recovered, 
returned home last week. 

Misses Leta and Julia Rice and 
May Dixon -were pleasantly enter- 
tained by Misses Hallie and Lottie 
Parker, Saturday. 

Richwood 

Mrs. Annie Murray and daughter 
spent Sunday with Gaines Robin- 
son. 

The young folks enjoyed pleasant 
socials at Mr. and Mrs. Elsie Gar- 
risons, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rices and 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Weber's, the past 
week. 

Walton 

John C. Miller and daughter, Miss 
Lutie, spent Monday and yesterday 
with relatives at Landing. 

Harry Norman has taken a job 
with Dr. B. K. Menefee as office 
boy and is giving splendid satisfac- 
tion. 



RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT 

In memory of Bro. James R. Bris- 
tow, who died January 3, 1950. 

Death has again enterted our 
Chapter Hall and called to the 
eternal home a dear Brother who 
has completed his faithful labor 
here in ministering to the cry of 
the orphan*, to the call of the want, 
and to the piteous wail of sorrow 
and as a recompense has received 
the welcome plaudit "well done" 
from the great Master. 

And whereas, the loving Father 
has called our beloved brother home 

and he, having been a true and 
faithful member of our "Mystic 
Order," therefore be it 

RESOLVED that Union Star 
Chapter No. 461 Order of the East- 
ern Star of Union. Ky., in testi- 
mony of its loss, drape its charter 
in mourning for thirty days and 
that we tender to the family our 
sincere condolence in their deep 
affliction and that a copy of these 
resolutions be sent to the family. 

How great is Thy love, oh Father 

divine 
That we lost not our dearest and 

best; 
But find them again with Thee — 

safe at home 
In the mansions of eternal rest. 

HELEN JUNE GATEWOOD, 
FREDA SNEAD 
WARREN MILLER 
It-* Committee. 



HALLMARK 

VALENTINES 

for young and old 

Greeting Cards 

for all occasions 

STEWART 

STATIONERY STORE 

505 Madison Avenue 

Covington 





Bam lady, thttm , 

that washboard. What 

» ■ VMhtr 

^k cmcn*. CB m » 

•"4 rB iwart jam. 

■6my Mom 

mm m mm 



■*» MpHslaa hem 

>'• Ml to 



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Complete Parts and Repair 

Service for all Makes 

Washers, Sweepers, 

Sewing Machines 

Rebuilt Washers For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 
COlonial 3271 Covington 



NOTICE! 



The Board of Trustees of the City 
of Florence, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky, will at its regular meeting to 
be held on Tuesday, February 14, 
1950, at 8:00 p. m. receive sealed 
bids for the sale of the franchise, 
right and privilege of entering in 
and upon the streets, alleys, public 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Charles White farm, Highway 20, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

Joseph poll Farm, Union, Ky., R. 

Leroy Ryle, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, Ky., 
Route 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm, Flor- 
ence, Ky. 

Sunny Brook Farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

Frank Schulker Farm, Pt. Pleas- 
ant, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

C. J. Hensley & Son Farms, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., Farm, U. 
S. 42. 

Ryle Brothers farms, Rabbit Hash. 

Martin and Ruth Allen farms, U. 
S. 42 and Mudlick. 

William A. Ray, Verona, Ky. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1951. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted sighs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



ways and places of the City of Flor- 
ence, Kentucky, for the purpose of 
laying, maintaining, extending, op- 
erating, repairing and removing 
mains and pipes and all necessary 
appliances and appendages for 
transporting gas in and through 
said city and for supplying gas in 
said City to public and private cus- 
tomers; and providing for the 
granting of said franchise, right 
and privilege to the highest and 
best bidder, in accordance with 
Ordinance No. 216, passed by said 
Board of Trustees at their regular 
meeting held January 10, 1950. The 
Board reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. 

AL BECKER, 
27-3t-* Clerk Pro Tem. 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 
Jewelry 

7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 

Near Sears, Roebuck & Co. 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle $2.50 each 

Horses $2.50 each 

Hogs $ .25 Cwt. 

According to size and 
condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 
DARLING & COMPANY 



, PRICES ALL CAN AFFORD 

the Facilities, 
the Experience, 
and the Ability 
to give the 
FINEST in funeral 
service. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNERAL 
FLORENCE, KY. 
Phone 193 



HOMES 

WALTON, KY. 
? Phone 352 



LARGEST STOCK OF LINOLEUM IN 
NORTHERN KENTUCKY 

dSSSUH ARMSTRONG'S 




COVINGTON AWNING 
AND ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott Street Vi Square From Tobacco Whse. 



BULLOCK FUNERAL 
HOME 



JU 6114 



INVALID CAR SERVICE 



Dana and Campbell Creek 

LUMP COAL 



Dana and Laurel 



(Elkhorn) 



STOKER COAL 

Prompt Delivery At 
Reasonable P 

Russell 

Phone Burl. 483 



rices 



Rogers 

Grant, Ky. 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington H Emlock 0700 



arc WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

AND SUPPLIES 
Torches - Hose - Goggles - Rods 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St Cov., Ky. COlonial 0670 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



L. J. MpTZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 






631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION POLICIES 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 



Phone ERL. 6087 



Ambulance Service 



NORRIS BROCK 
CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Tarda. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES i y ° ship to us. why not 

Tune to WLW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 700 now * Reference: Ask 
For our daily market report. the first man yon meet 




A PLEDGE OE PUBLIC SERVICE 

TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 

that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty- 

W. RALPH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



mam 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



i9» P* ke 



AX 4670 

'46 Nash 600 4-Door Sedan L. $ 995 
'47 Nash 600 5-Pass. Coupe. . .$1095 
'41 Nash 600 4-Dr. Sedan Take Choice 

'41 Nash 600 2-Dr. Sedan $ 475 

'41 Olds. 2-Dr. Sd. Hydromatic $ 595 

'41 De Soto 4-Dr. Sedan $ 545 

'40 Ford 2-Door Sedan $ 395 

'41 Packard 4-Door Sedan... .$ 495 

'^1 Hudson 6-Cyl. 2-Dr $ 395 

'39 Chevrolet 2-Door Sedan ..$ 375 
'36 Studebaker Sedan $ 245 

VISIT OUR LOT, 16th AND SCOTT, COVINGTON 
Open Doily Till 9 P. M. 



McVille 



We extend sympathy to the fam- 
ily of John Klopp. 

Mrs. Edward Rogers, Mrs. Rich- 
ard Marshall, Mrs. Wm. Rogers, Jr., 



and Mrs. Lillard Scott attended the 
quarter meeting of the W. M. U. at 
Immanuel Baptist Church, Coving- 
ton on last Thursday. 

Mrs. Kathryn Philson, Mrs. 
Emma Mae Rogers, Mrs. Loretta 
White, and Mrs. Zora Scott were 



FOR THE 
FINEST IN 



SEE ED. COOPER 

Appliances & Television 



Refrigerators 
and Appliances! 



Dexter Washers 
Sweepers 
Iron rite Ironers 
and Ranges 



Estate - Roper- Magic Chef 
or Tappan Gas Ranges. 

Buy on Our Very Low Payments. 

Est. 1913 



ERLANGER 

STORE 

422 Dixie 

Highway 

Erlanger 
DI 8061 




COVINGTON 

STORE' 

827 Madison 

Ave. 

Covington 

HE 1402 



35-HEAD DAIRY CATTLE-35 

(HIGH GRADE & SOME REGISTERED) 

FARM IMPLEMENTS, DAIRY EQUIPMENT & FEED 



FRIDAY, FEB. 10 

LOCATION— KNOW AS BERTHA DAVIS OR SHANNON FARM Vi MILE EAST OF IDLEWILD (SCOT- 
HORN STORE), 5 MILES N. OF BURLINGTON ON BURLINGTON AND PETERSBURG ROAD— SEE 
SIGN. GULLEY AND RANES ARE SELLING THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY TO DISSOLVE PARTNER- 
SHIP: 

GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF HERD — This herd is comprised of Holsteins, Guernseys and Jerseys, mostly 

high grades, some registered and others eligible to register. All good producers. 5 fresh cows with 

calves by side; 3 cows to freshen by day of sale; 2 fresh cows, calves just weaned; 2 registered Guernsey 

cows, giving a good flow of milk; 12 extra good milk cows, 3 to 6 years old, giving a good flow of milk; 

1 coming two-year-old purebred Guernsey bull; 1 young Guernsey bull eligible to register; 4 heifers to 

freshen in spring; 8 heifers from 4 to 10 months old. 

1 

DAIRY EQUIPMENT— 1 milk cooler, 6-can capacity; 1 set International milkers; wash vats; 15 milk 
cans; 2 milk buckets; 2 strainers, etc. 

FARM IMPLEMENTS — 1 manure spreader; 1 iron wheel farm wagon; 1 wood wheel farm wagon; 2 
mowing machines; 1 hay rake; 1 disk harrow; 1 fertilizer drill; 2 Rastus plows; 1 laying off ploy; 1 two- 
horse jumper; 1 hillside plow; 1 turning plow; 1 sled; hay rope; 1 cultivator; 1 feed box; 8 coke stoves; 

forks, shovels, hoes, wedges, crow bar, tobacco spears and numerous other items. Also some harness. 

I 

1 Work Mare, Percheron, 8 years old. FEED — 60 Shocks corn, more or less. 

TERMS-CASH DAY OF SALE LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 

L. W. GULLEY & MRS. H. RANES 

OWNERS 

COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 



BRADFORD & WORTHINGTON, Auctioneers 



LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 



Phones: Flor. 229 - Wal. 671 



those from McVille who enjoyed a 
Stanley Brush party at the home 
of Mrs. Allen White, Wednesday 
afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Brown motor- 
ed to Owenton, Saturday to visit 
relatives and friends there for the 
day. 

Mrs. Marietta Hodges visited her 
mother Mrs. Bert Smith at the 
home of Mrs. Hubert West one 
night last week. 

E, E. Newman, Lockmaster at Dam 
38 has been chosen the chairman 
for Red Cross work in Boone Coun- 
ty for 1950. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wallace spent 
Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie 
Sullivan on Middle Creek. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cason and 
Ivan visited Monday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Lillard Scott. 

Miss Betty Pendry was visiting 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elijah 
Pendry over the week-end. 

Miss Mary Williamson, who has 
been staying for the past several 
months with her sister, Mrs. Beulah 
Philson moved last week to the 
home of another sister, Mrs. Fleeda 

Jorge. 

Robert Williamson spent • several 
days last week with his family here. 



Constance 



Mrs. Gaines Robinson and Gussie 
Links, of Richwood, spent last Mon- 
day with Mrs. Sallie Meyers. 

Mrs. Cecilia Cotton spent last 
Wednesday with Mrs. Kottmyer. 

Mrs. Frank Fisher spent last 
Thursday with Mrs. Henry Kott- 
myer. 

Mrs. Cecilia Cotton had dinner 
with Mr. and Mrs. F. Vahlsing. 

Mr. and Mrs| Leo Cotton and 
family had dinner with her mother, 
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Loze. It was 
Leo's birthday. Mrs. Earl Runge 
and Mr. and Mrs. Robt. 7 Prable 
helped in the celebration. 

Leah Rae Cotton spent Friday 
night with her grandmother, Mrs. 
Cecilia Cotton. 

Mrs. Lou Fox spent Thursday 
with Ella Reeves. 

The public is cordially invited to 
hear the new minister, Robert 
Smith. 

Mrs. Cotton and Mrs. Fred Vahl- 
ing called on Mrs. Henry Kottmyer 
Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Richard Kottmyer left last 
Tuesday to attend Farm and Home 
Week at Lexington, at a delegate of 
the Constance Homemakers. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moulder call- 
ed on his mother and son Calvin 
Sunday afternoon. 



BIG BONE BAPTIST CHURCH 



Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Harry 
Rouse, Supt. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.. 

Training Union 8:00 p. m., Willie 
Gruelle, director. 

Evening Worship 8:45 p. m. 

Wednesday prayer service, 8:30 p. 
m., Harry Wainscott, pastor. 

Enter to worship — depart to serve. 



ADMINISTRATRIX' NOTICE 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of J. B* Howard, deceas- 
ed are requested to present same 
properly proven according to law, 
and all persons indebted to the said 
estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Mrs. Linnie Howard, 

29-2tp Administratrix 



WE HAVE IT! 

N EW 




SHAVEMASfER 











ipl 


^Si 


P 


mm 


Bk& ^ 


HfeferAJI 







Faster, closer shaves than you 
«ver thought possible. Twice*' 
as- wide shaving surface gives 
double the beard coverage. En* 
tirely new shape is smaller in 
the hand, easier to handle. 
More compact, more powerful 
motor than ever before. Comes 
in beautiful gift case. 

Burlington Hardware 

BURLINGTON, KY. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



'48 OLDS CLUB 66 SEDAN $1495 

'47 OLDS SEDAN $1345 

'41 OLDS 68 SEDAN $ 695 

'40 PACKARD SEDAN $ 495 

'40 OLDS 2-DOOR % $ 495 

Small Down Payment — 24 Months on Balance 

ROCKCASTLE 

24th and Madison, Covington JU 6422 

Open Till 9 P. M. 



SAVE UP TO 50% 

AFTER-INVENTORY SALE 

APPLIANCES - PAINTS - RECORDS 

1500 PHONOGRAPH RECORDS 10 for 79c 

Popular and Hillbilly. Regular 15c— sale 9c each plus tax 

NU ENAMEL ENAMELIZED HOUSE PAINT 4.49 

Covers better, goes farther. Regular $6.95 gal. sale gal. 

FAMOUS WARM MORN COAL HEATER $29.95 

holds fire for 24 hours. Regular $59.95. 'Sale Price 

MARTIN CIRCULATING COAL HEATER $44.95 

Heavy Cast Iron construction, finished in oak. Sale 

Regular $89.95. 

THOR WASHERS $89.95 

Complete with Safety Wringer and Water Pump Sale 

Regular $129.95. 

54" CABINET SINK # Sale Price $89.95 

Porcelain top. Complete with faucets. Regular $139.95 
BENDIX DELUXE IRONER sole price $129.95 

Two open ends; two thermostats. Regular $199.95. 

80-GALLON CLARK ELECTRIC WATER 
HEATER Sale $159.95 

With the famous "Life Belt" element. Regular $214.50 

SPARTON RADIO Combination sale price $89.95 

Plays 10 or 12-inch Records. AM short wave radio. 
Regular $139.95. 

• t 




Till and Madison 

Covington 



INDEPENDENT LINOLEUM AND CARPET 



CO. 0187 ' 527 MADISON AVE. 

Largest Selection of 6, 9 and 12 Ft. Armstrong Felt Base in Northern Kentucky 



COVINGTON, KY. 
Also 9x12, 12x12 and 12x15 Quaker Rugs 



14 High Grade Cows and 1 Male 

AT AUCTION 

FRIDAY, FEB. 3rd 

Beginning at 12:00 Noon 

1 MILE WEST OF VERONA, KY. 

On Porter Road — Turn Right in Verona and Turn 
Left at First Road 

Having decided to quit the dairy business, I will 
sell my entire herd consisting of the following cows: 
1 large 5-year-old Guernsey cow, will be fresh by 
day of sale; 1 half Guernsey and half Brown Swiss 
heifer, first calf by side; 1 Jersey, 5 years old, giv- 
ing 5 gallons per day; 1 Brown Swiss heifer, giving 
4 gallons per day; 1 milking Shorthorn, 5 years old, 
calf by side; 1 Jersey, 6 years old, giving good flow 
of milk; Brown Swiss, 5 years old, will freshen first 
of March; 2 half Brown Swiss heifers, with calves 
by side; 1 Jersey, 3 years old, giving 4 gallons per 
day; 1 half Brown Swiss "heifer, to freshen in Feb- 
ruary; 3 large yearling heifers, half Brown Swiss; 
1 registered Brown Swiss bull, Featherstone's Baron 
Rollo, 1 1 months old; these cows all sound, T. B. 
and Bang tested; also one 4-can milk cooler, good 
as new; seven 1 0-gallon milk cans; milk pails; wash 
vat; 6 tons of good alfalfa hay. 

TERMS MADE KNOWN DAY OF SALE 

W. L. Satchwill, Owner 

BRADFORD AND WORTHINGTON, Auctioneers 




■■■«««& ~« awMs 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



V 



Union 



Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Carver spent 
the week at Sparta, Ky., and at- 
tended the 25th wedding annivers- 
ary of his sister, Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Brock on Sunday. 

Don't forget the bake sale Satur- 
day. Feb. 4 beginning at 10 a. m. 
at Newman's Grocery. The Willing 
Workers class are in charge and 



the proceeds are to be used for the 
rest rooms. Every woman of the 
church is asked to contribute to 
this sale. 

Those attending the quarterly 
meeting of the North Bend W. M. 
U. at Immanuel Church, Covington 
were Mesdames R. E. Smith, Ray 
Newman, Lucy Newman, Bert Ross, 
Preston Hedges, Chas. Hedges, J. 
A. Huey and Victor Ratchford. 

Miss Joan Anderson, new leader 



12 WEST 3RD ST. 

COVINGTON 

HICKS A-1 USED CARS 

1946 Mercury Convertible, Creompuff $1345.00 

1947 Ford, clean $875.00 

1947 Ford Coupe, one owner $ 895 

1946 Ford Tudor, nice, A-1 $ 865.00 

1942 Plymouth 4-Door Special $495.00 

1942 Plymouth, new finish $ 465.00 

1942 Dodge 4-Door $ 545 

1941 Mercury Tudor 1 $595.00 

1941 Olds 4-Door Hydromatic, nice A-1 $ 675.00 

1941 Buick Special $595.00 

1937 Plymouth Tudor $195.00 

1936 Ford Convertible $295.00 

1936 DeSoto 4-Door $195.00 

New 1949 Station Wagon, save $ 500.00 

HICKS MOTOR CO. 

A LOT FULL TO CHOOSE FROM 
12WEST3RD COVINGTON, KY. 



of the Sunbeam Band of the Bap- 
tist Church, conducted a very at- 
tractive program to an interesting 
group of little folks in the church 
basement Monday afternoon from 
3:30 until 4:30. Refreshments were 
served after the program and 
games were played. 

Mrs. Luther Wagner of Berry, 
Ky., was the house guest the past 
week of Mr. and Mrs. Harojd 
Gruelle and family. 

Mrs. Helen Jane Gatewood en- 
tertained her mother, Mrs. Maude 
Feldhaus, of Erlanger. over the 
week-end. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Stevens, of 
Covington and attractive daughters 
were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Volney Dickerson, Sunday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Overton Sandlin, of 



Batesville, Ind., were visiting 
friends here Saturday. 
Friends of Miss Sue Allison Green- 
up are sory to know that she will 
be confined to her bed for a while 
with rheumatic fever and are anxi- 
ous and hopeful that she will have 
a rapid recovery. 

Mrs. Alberta Hopperton and small 
daughters Linda and Shela, of Wal- 
ton, were guests of her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Walter Craddock, Sunday. 

J. T. Bristow does not improve at 
St. Elizabeth Hospital. His friends 
are very concerned over his illness. 

A very colorful and interesting 
foreign missionary program was 
observed at I the Union Presbyterian 
Church Sunday with Richwood and 
Lebanon Church participating. The 
day was more interesting by pres- 



MAYTAG $ 24 ! 95 

For Your Old Washer; No Down Payment; 
1 Year To Pay 

Of course you can afford 

A MAYTAG 



• • 



!>» 



:|'H 



TflaujiSq 



THE MAYTAG MASTER — Finest Maytag ever 
built Large, square, cast aluminum SjTQ- 95 
tub has extra capacity. 

Now — a genuine Maytag at these easy-on-the 
budget prices! Join the millions of women who 
now get real washday satisfaction with the rugged 
dependable Maytag! 

Easy terms. Liberal trade-in. Come in today for 
a demonstration. 

THE MAYTAG CHIEFTAIN. A genuine Maytag, 
yet priced within a few dollars of the lowest-cost 
washers on the $1 ?4 

market. 

THE MAYTAG COMMANDER. Big, square por- 
celain tub. Gyrafoam action, washes HAA 95 
extra fast, extra clean. 

HAGEDORN'S 

856 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone Dl 7113 



ence of 16 Japanese American Mis- 
sionaries, who were dressed in na- 
tive costumes and told of their 
many Christian experiences, both 
at home and in America. 

Tom Matson Huey attended the 
Young Peoples' Conference of the 
Louisville Presbytery in Louisville 
last Saturday. 

Mrs. H. R. Anderson, Mrs. Norma 
Huey Mrs. Harry Hicks and Mrs. 
Ed Grater helped celebrate the 



birthday of Mrs. Ralph Barlow with 
a delightful dinner at the Swan 
last Tuesday evening. 



FLORENCE M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 



Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30. 



SAND RUN BAFTIST CHURCH 
Rev. James McGregor, Pastor 

"The Church That Is Arising 
to Build." 

Sunday School each Sunday at 
10: a. m. Howard Wilson, Supt. 

Morning Worship at 11 a. m. 

Evening Services at 8 p. m. 

The Hour of Prayer, Wednesday 
at 7:30 p. m. 

We invite you to come and wor- 
ship with us. 



&; a? 



—NOTICE- 

The Burlington Bus will be available for the 
BAGDAD BASKETBALL GAME FEB. 4TH 

By Charter only. All persons interested in reserv- 
ations will please call Mr. Maurerlat the Burling- 
ton School at once. 

CLAUDE PATTERSON, Operator 



FOH SALE! 

FROZEN FOOD LOCKER PLANT 

2 Nice size hardening rooms, including Ammonia Receiver, 4x4 
and 5x5 compressors; 1 evaporated condensor, all automatically 
controlled. 

NICE LONG LEASE - LOCATED IN LATONIA, KY. 

REASONABLE RENT 

CAN BE BOUGHT FOR ABOUT Vi OF COST 

CRESCENT ICE CREAM CO. 

Latonia, Kentucky 






HbM'L 



FOR 
NEW BUILDING 
OR REMODELING 




3eau^u/ 



of all OUTSIDE V ALL COVERINGS 



CAN BE APPLIED OVER ANY 

TYPE OF CONSTRUCTION 

OR ARCHITECTURE 

MAKES NEW STRUCTURES OF OLD 
HOMES OR BUILDINGS. 

PERMA-STONE houses stay modem long 
after other types of coverings have become 
unsightly and outmoded. 

All the beauty and charm of 
natural stone, available in a 
wide selection of styles and 
color combinations. 

PERMA-STONE IS MADE FROM THE SAME INGREDIENTS AS 
OUR GREAT BRIDGES, DAMS AND OTHER MASSIVE STRUC- 
TURES. irS CEMENT, QUARTZ AGGREGATES, SUNFAST 
MINERAL COLORS, WATER PROOFERS AND METALLIC 
HARDENERS. 







gMWttS 



II II I 
II II II II 




INSULATES • WEATHERPROOFS • FIREPROOFS 



■:-"• I/ **•»-•* 



AND CAST 




ON' WALLS W I T H PAJ EN..TE.D PRESSURE MOULDS 



For 74ew Construction 

THE USE OF PERMA-STONE OVER LESS SCARCE MATERIALS SUCH 
AS TILE, CINDER OR CEMENT BLOCK IS STRUCTURALLY CORRECT; 
IS TRUE ECONOMY; IS AS PERMANENT AS STONE — AND MEANS 
THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN AW OTHERWISE, VERY ORDINARY 
BUILDING AND THE STRIKING DEAUTY OF THE MODERN HOME 
SHOWN ABOVE. 

All These 'Materials TXow Available 



PERMA-STONE is not a mere "residing job." 
It encases the building from the ground up 
in a stone-like, weather-proof, concrete armor. 

A FAVORED MATERIAL 

Architects, builders and realtors throughout 
the country use and recommend it. 



PERMA-STONE solves many construc- 
tion problems, eliminating future main- 
tenance expense — providing beauty, 
comfort and permanence. Can be ap- 
plied on new or old tile, stucco, brick 
or block and on new or old frame con- 
struction. Installations quickly made 
without disturbing the occupants. 



PERMA-STONE converts any property 
— new or old, home or commercial — 
into an outstanding investment for 
either owner occupation or re-sale. For 
those who build or own, those who 
value distinctiveness and want to make 
the first cost the last cost, PERMA- 
STONE is the ideal choice for outside 
walls. 



BECAUSE 

IT'S 

BECAUSE 



MODERN IN TREND 
PERMANENT IN CHARACTER 
BEAUTIFUL TO THE EYE 
ECONOMICAL 
STRUCTURAUY CORRECT 
FIRE SAFE — TERMITE PROOF 

INSULATES 

SHUTS OUT HEAT AND COLD 
ELIMINATES UPKEEP EXPENSE 
SAVES FUEL COSTS 
REDUCES INSURANCE RISKS 
INCREASES RESALE VALUE 




Kb'. I ■• f* I »»!■* 



tyoSl fylOtlti, &4liMi<H>C&L (Vi ZttUle cMauA&l 



CASON PERMA-STONE CO. 



BOX 192 



FLORENCE, KY. 



PHONE FLOR. 1203 



™ 



■OT 



■eVMeV 



HH 



■■MHM 



wmmmmm 



mtmmtm 



■i 



The Boons County R ecorder, Burlington, K y. 

/ — — ~ 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



SAVE SHOP IN ERLANGER SAVE 



TIME 



MONEY 



WASHERS 
REPAIRED 

All Makes -All Styles 



We have a complete line of parts 

HAGEDORNS MAYTAG 
SALES & SERVICE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



VALENTINE GREETING 

Distinctive Heart 
Wrapped Candy 

SCHRAFFT'SandPILGERS 
25c to $5.00 

VALENTINE CARDS 



THOMPSON'S 
PHARMACY 



Di 7868 

22 Dixie Highway 



We Deliver 

Erlanger, Ky. 



PAINTS 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 



MILLWORK 



ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 

219 Crescent Ave. 
Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



VALENTINES 

Priced from lc to $2.00 
HEART BOXED CANDY 

from 

25c to $6.00 

Valentine Day February 14th 

KNAPMEYER'S REXALL DRUG 
STORE 

Erlanger, Ky. 




KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

Erlanger, Kentucky 



FLOWERS 

for ! 

WEDDINGS - FUNERALS 

CORSAGES ; 

Good selection for Valentine 
Day February 14th 

No delivery charge 

ERLANGER FLOWER SHOP 

Phone Di 7239 Erlanger, Ky. 



Prescription Service 

Your prescriptions given prompt 
attention by registered pharm- 
acists always at your service. 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL 
DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER 

STORE HOURS 
Daily 7:30 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 
Sunday 8 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 



RUG CLEANING 

COMPLETE RUG CLEANING 
SERVICE J 

DUSTED - SHAMPOOED 
SIZED - DYED 

MOTH PROOFING 

BROWN DRY CLEANERS ! 
and RUG CLEANERS 

102 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

DI 7270 



HE BOTTLE 






also 



CHAMBERS and TAPPAN GAS RANGES 

WE SELL, SERVICE and GUARANTEE 

WARD APPLIANCE 
STORE 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



FOTO SUPPLIES 

FILMS DEVELOPED 

(Black and White or Color) 

FLASH BULBS - FILMS 

Dark Room Supplies 

i Radio Tubes Tested Free 
TUBES FOR SALE 

KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



Used Car Bargain 

Radio, heater, 4 good tires, 
new radiator, good engine 

'34 CHEVROLET 4-D00R 
j * $125.00 

Will go anywhere-runs like a 
scared rabbit 

JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., Inc. 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



URO 



WATER SYSTEMS 



© 




GIVE YOU 
DEPENDABLE SERVICE 

Steady, dependable mo. J 
ning water for homes and > 
I arm» beyond dry water i 
main*. See the new torn- J 



pltt* DURO WATfR 
SYSTEMS today 1 



Shallow W*B 
System 



CARVER KUCK 

424 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

Di 7517 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 
BUILDING SUPPLIES 
PAINTS -VARNISHES 
COAL -ROOFING 

COLONIAL 

COAL & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone Di 7720 Erlanger, Ky. 



Complete 
UPHOLSTERY AND TOP REPAIR 

Glass Installed . 
Door Locks Repaired 
Body Refinish 



JOE MICHELS SUNOCO 
STATION 



Phone Dixie 7528 



51 Dixie Highway 



r 



COMBINATION 
DOORS 

Clear Ponderosa Pine — 1 Vs," 

Screen Section Wired — (Galvanized) 

Storm Section — (Glazed) 

2.8x6.8— $14.88 3.0x6.8— $15.56 

All sizes available 

ERLANGER LUMBER 
COMPANY 



Phone Dixie 7025 



Erlanger, Ky. 



Maytag Dutch Oven Range 



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HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SERVICE 

856 DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 



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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 





Due to the fire on our premises, an insurance adjustment has been made, therefore we will offer our stock, consisting of Men's, 
Women's, Children's Work and Dress Clothes, Shoes, Rubber Footwear and Dry Goods at 

PRICES FAR BELOW COST 

This merchandise must go regardless of our loss, to make room for Springs Goods. Take advantage of these tremendous values! 

HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF THE MANY ITEMS THAT MUST GO: 

SALE STARTS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2nd 



Reg. $2.98 

Men's Work Pants 

"Big Yank" Gray Covert 
Heavy Weight Sanforized 

Li mired quantity 



Reg. $4.98 - $3.98 

BOYS' PANTS 

Part wool, pleated, zipper 
closure. Sizes 6 to 18 

$2.77 

Limited quantity 



Reg. 49c 

CHILDREN'S HOSE 

2 A Length - Fine Rib 

5c 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $1.89 

Men's Work Shirts 

"Rig Yank" Coverts and 
Chambray. Sanf. 

47c 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $5.98 

BOYS 7 JACKETS 

Big Yank" -100% Wool 
Zippers 

$3.77 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $1.98 

Children's Sweater 

100% Virgin Wool 
Coat or Slip Over 

77c 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $9.95 MEN'S P. COATS "BIG YANK" 100% WOOL 

Blue Flannel Lined 

Reg. $6.98 MEN'S JACKETS 100% Wool, zipper $4.77 

Reg. $15.95 BOYS' COATS, % length 100% wool fleece 6.77 



Reg. $1.89 Chambray Shirts "Big Yank" $1.17 

Reg. $2.98 MEN'S FLANNEL SHIRTS, "Big Yank" $1.77 

Reg. 59c LADIES' PANTIES "Rayon"— brief 

or leg length 47c 



Reg. $2.98 GIRLS' SKIRTS, pleated $1.17 

Reg. $1.98 GIRLS' SKIRTS, pleated 97c 

Reg. $1.39 BOYS' OVERALLS and BIBALLS 77c 

Reg. $2.98 COVERT PANTS "Big Yank" Heavy Grade $1.77 



Reg. $1.98 

CHILDREN'S WASH 
DRESSES 

Fast Colors — 80x80 

57c 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $3.98 

Ladies 1 Sweaters 

100% Virgin Wool 
Slip-overs — Ass't. Colors 

$1.77 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $2.98 

Boys 7 Sweaters 

Coat Style — 2 Tone 

$1.27 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $2.98 

LADIES' WASH 

DRESSES 

Ass't. Prints - Fast Colors 

80x80 



97c 



Limited Quantity 



Reg. 45c 

PRINTS 

Fast Colors - Assorted 
Patterns 



17c yd, 



Limited Quantity 



Reg. $1.89 Men's 

Overall Pants 

"Big Yank" - 8 oz. 
Sanforized 

97c 

Limited Quantity 



Reg. $8.95 BOYS' P. COATS "Big Year" 100% wool $5.77 
Reg. $4.98 BOYS' JACKETS "Big Yank" 100% wool $2.77 

Reg. $2.98 GIRLS' SWEATERS, 100% Wool $1.17 

Reg. $3.98 MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS, long sleeve $1.97 



Reg. 98c CHILDREN'S SLIPS, Satin "Phil Maid" 77c 

Reg. $4.98 GIRLS' SNO-PANTS, lined $2.77 

Reg. $2.98 GIRLS SNO PANTS $1.77 

Reg. $3.98 GIRLS' SKIRTS, pleated $1.97 



Reg. $1,98 SHIRTS, Blue Chambray "Big Yank" $1.17 

Reg. $1.39 CHILDREN'S BIBALLS sanforized 'Big Yank' 77c 
Reg. $3.49 MEN'S PANTS "Big Yank" Sanforized $1.97 

Reg. $1.98 BOYS' SHIRTS, Flannel, sanforized $1.17 



Hundreds of other items too numerous to mention. All Sales Final - No Refunds or Exchanges - Positively None Sold to Dealers. 

MORRIS DEPARTMENT STORE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



13-15 Dixie Highway 



THE BARGAIN HOUSE" 



Petersburg 



(Delayed) $ 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry McWethy are 
the proud parents of a baby girl i sons spent Sunday with Mr. and 



named Paula Sue. 

Mrs. Alberta Stephens entertain- 
ed the Home Circle of the Christian 
Church Saturday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Stephens and 



''""' '"'.'Wi''''^ 



PERFECTION 

Kerosene 

PORTABLE 
HEATER 



nSPJHP 



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Oimple to use, easy to carry, these Perfection Port- 
able Heaters give yon QUICK HEAT where you want 

it -without overheating other rooms. 

Attractively designed, each is built of quality material 
for long life. 10 to 12 hours of heat from a gallon 
of kerosene— that's real fuel economy, too. 

Burlington Hardware 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



Mrs. Stanley Stephens. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Canfield of 
Aurora, spent Thursday night and 
Friday with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Jarboe. 

Mrs. Lucille Deck and Mrs. Ida 
Mae Deck and Tony spent Thurs- 
day with Mrs. J. H. Cook, of Ludlow, 
R. 2. 

We are horry to report that Mrs. 
Nellie Helms fell Saturday morn- 
ing and broke her arm. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bonta and 
Gene and Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
Moulder attended the funeral of Mr. 
Bonta's aunt, of Paris, Ky. 

Rev. Ed McDonald, of Lexington, 
spent the week-end with Mr. and 
Mrs. Perry Carver and family. 

We extend our sympathy to Mrs. 
Lin Howard, whose son Burgess 
Howard passed away Sunday night. 



Hebron 

(Delayed) 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hoffman spent 
the week-end with his mother en- 
route to Detroit, Mich., from their 
home in Florida. 

Mrs. Miles Goodridge and chil- 
dren are visiting her aunt in In- 
diana for several days. 

Mrs. Burnam Roberts had a few 
friends in Monday evening for a 
Stanley brush party. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo were entertain- 
ing their daughters and families 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stull of Day- 
ton, Ky., were calling on Mrs. 
Edgar Goodridge, Wednesday after- 
noon. 

John Mannin does not improve as 
his friends would have him. 

Miss Mary D. White was the guest 
of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 
White, Saturday. 



BURLINGTON R. 2 

(Delayed) 

Glad to report the sick improved. 

Mrs. Alice Cook spent Saturday 
night with Mrs. Lou Williamson. 

Mrs. Alice Cook, Mrs. Lou Wil- 
liamson and Mrs. J. Cam White 
called on Jdhn Klopp, Wednesday 
afternoon. 

Betty and Barbara Buckler spent 
Fridaf night with Mr. and Mrs. Pete 
Buckler and family. 

Paul Cook, was calling on his 
mother Saturday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bachelor en- 
tertained in honor of their daugh- 
ter Hazel Ann's' birthday with a 
family dinner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Buckler and 
sons called on Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Buckler and family. 

Bro. John Huntington and Mrs. 
Lois Hershberger spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs» J. Cam White. 

Bro. Huntington was calling on 
the sick Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Jorger, Mrs. 
Sadie Hightower, Mrs. Ruth Rector 
and Mrs. Sam Williamson were vis- 
iting Mrs. Beulah Philson and Miss 
Mary Williamson and Mr. and Mrs. 
Marion Hooper, Sunday afternoon. 

Joe Johnson returned to his camp 

at Ft. Meade, Md., after a thirty- 
day furlough. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donn Loomis en- 
tertained Sunday, Mrs. Alice Cook, 
Mrs. Lou Williamson, and George 
Cook. 



PETERSBURG CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

Church School 10 a, m. Henry 
Moulder, Supt. 

Services four Sundays at 11:00 a. 
m. and 7:30 p. m. 

We invite you to worship with 
us Sunday. ' 



BULLITTSVILLE HOMEMAKERS 

(Delayed) 

The Bullittsville Homemakers had 
their Christmas program at the 
home of Mrs. A. L. Pfalzgraf in 
j Idlewild. 

Mrs. Thomas McCrann gave a 
J most interesting lesson on gift 
i wrapping. She had many samples 
| for display. Plans were made to 
distribute gifts to several shut-in 
honorary members. Final arrange- 
ments to attend the Morning Mat- 
inee at WLW and the Fifty Club at 
WLW-T were completed. About 
thirty-nine ladies of our community 
planned to attend. 

After a bounteous Christmas cov- 
ered dish luncheon, gifts were dis- 
tributed and games enjoyed by all. 

Members attending were Mrs. Lee 
Marshall, Mrs. Wm. Hill, Mrs. Earl 
Souther, Mrs. Ruth Huessy, Mrs. 
Thomas McCrann, Mrs. Robert 
Grant, Mrs.Chester Grant, Mrs. Ray 
Hill, Mrs. Mary Jo Grant, Mrs. Huey 
Aylor, Mrs. Wm. Jones, Mrs. A. B. 
Ligon. Guests were Mrs. Robert 
Hitzfield of Lawrenceburg, Indiana, 
and Mrs. Paul Hawkins of Garland, 
Texas. 

The next meeting will be with 
Mrs. Cordelia Patrick. 

—Publicity Chairman 



HATHAWAY HOMEMAKERS 



The Hathaway Homemaker Club 
met on Wednesday, January 4 at the 
home of Mrs. Russell McClure. 
After luncheon Mrs. Lloyd Stevens 
took charge of the business meet- 
ing. 

The February meeting will be 
held the first Wednesday of the 
month at the home of Mrs. Howard 
McClure. 

— Club Reporter. 



Byron Honsucker of Letcher 
county has ordered 1,000 loblolly 
pine trees to set out in the spring. 

New tobacco barns, approximately 
38x64 feet, have been built by J. 
E.. Hammonds and W. R. Sparks of 
Laurel county. 



In Pike county, there are 54 4-H 
clubs with approximately 3,100 
members. 

P. M. Basham of Breckinridge 
county has completed a farm tool 
shed 28x100 feet in size without 
posts in the center. 



NOTICE TO FARMERS 

Tobacco bed burning racks made to order. Our 
standard sizes, 12' wide by 6' long, heavy duty 
pipe. Other sizes made by request. 

SIPPLE WELDING CO. 

Phone AXrel 3186 Covington, Ky. 

Residence After 5:00 P. M. AXtel 1449. 

Orders Taken By Phone 



TRADE IN YOUR OLD LIVING ROOM 
SET ON A NEW ONE 

We Make A Generous Allowance 

Always a nice selection of New Furniture on the floor any 

style, period, French provinical or modern 

REMEMBER! We are the Only Store in Northern 

Kentucky who manufactures their own 

Living Room Furniture 

15% DISCOUNT on All Re upholstering During 

February 

CASH OR BUDGET 

Draperies, Venetian Blinds, Table Radios, Coffee Tables, 
Vacuum Cleaners 

GLENN FURNITURE & DRAPERY SHOP 



526 Madison Ave. 



Covington. Ky. 



HE 0205 Day or Nite 



BABY CHICKS 



ARE 
HERE 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture 

OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES 

TUXEDO FEEDS 

GARDEN SEED FERTILIZER 




LANG'S FEED and 
SEED STORE 

512 Pike St. 
HE 91 68 Covington, Ky. 






The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



PUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH 

I Seen And Heard Around p 
I The County Seat I 

Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!^ 



Mrs. Russell Finn is quite ill at 
her home on Woolper Road. 



Harold Menke, of Walton was a 
business visitor here, Friday. 



Sterling Rouse of Limaburg was 
transacting business in Burlington 
Friday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maurer and 
family were calling on friends in 
Latonia, Sunday afternoon. 



Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hall and 
family of Latonia, were Sunday 
guests of Mrs. Susie Stephens.. 



C. F. Thornton, of Jonesville is 
spending several days with relatives 
here. 



Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Akin and 



family spent Sunday visiting friends 
in Louisville. 



Mr. and Mrs. George Porter spent 
Saturday in Cincinnati. 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert Youell of 
near Hebron were business visitors 
here Thursday afternoon. 



Frank Bapth, of Florence was a 
business caller at The Recorder of- 
fice Thursday afternoon. 



Everett Montieth, of Hebron was 
a business caller at this office Fri- 
day. 



John S. Ryle, of Rabbit Hash was 
a business visitor here Friday aft- 
ernoon. 



Geo. F. Taylor, of Florence was 



BANKING BUSINESS 

Banking would be a dull business, indeed, were it not for the 
pleasure we have in helping our customers to succeed in their 
undertakings. The mere formality of handling checks, de- 
posists, notes, etc., carries with it the satisfaction that we are 
filling a necessary place in this County, where our customers 
are welcome and where we bend every effort to make it a 
pleasure to do business with us. No item of business is too 
small to claim the painstaking and courteous attention of the 
officers and employees of this bank. We believe in the old 
adage that "Large Oaks From Little Acorns Grow." This bank 
is here to serve you — Use it. 

[ Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS 9:00 A. M| TO 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



Boone County 

132 ACRES — Blacktop road; tractor land; 1.9 acres tobacco 

land: school bus, mail route, long frontage on road; 6- 
room brick house, electric, large combination barn, con- 
creted and stanchions for 18 cows, milk house, new to- 
bacco barn, stripping room, crib, poultry house. Posses- 
sion of three rooms and take over tenant for this year. 
$13,500. Will sell, 17 cows, 3 yearlings,*2 horses and har- 
ness, tractor, plows, disk, with mower; 2 other mowing 
machines, rake, wagon, box bed and hay bed, several 
plows, 60-tooth harrow, 2 horse cultivator, corn grinder, 
5-can electric cooler, heater vat, 8 milk cans, 5000 to- 
bacco sticks, at reasonable extra price if wanted. 

133 ACRES, 5 miles from Burlington, on East Bend blacktop 

road, a tractor farm; 4 acres woods, lake, springs, 2 
cisterns, 2 acres tobacco base; 6-room house, bath with 
tub and shower; hot and cold water system, modern 
kitchen with -nice sink and cabinets; inlaid lijaoieum 
on kitchen and bath; storm doors and windows; small 
basement. House located on a nice knoll with view of 
10. miles or more, back a few hundred yards from high- 
way, approached by drive. Cook with electric or bottle 
gas; 4-room tenant house, 2 barns, crib and shed, strip- 
ping room, meat house, poultry house,, one barn con- 
creted for 9 cows; almost a mile, frontage on highway; 
school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line, elec- 
tric. Young fruit trees. To include about 200 bushels 
of corn, 12 tons of hay, 4000 tobacco sticks. Possession 
March 1st. $17,500. Will sell cows, cattle, hogs, tractor, 
farm tools and equipment at additional reasonable price 
if wanted. 

48y 2 ACRES— Vi miles from Rabbit Hash, overlooking Ohio Riv- 
er, above high water; tobacco base; cistern, pond, heavy 
flowing spring; 6-room house, electric; barn, meat house, 
poultry house, crib, stripping room; about 2500 tobacco 
sticks; school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line. 
$4,500.00— $1840 cash, balance 4 percent over long period. 

37 ACRES— River bottom land; tobacco base; 4-room house, 
electric; barn and other buildings. $6500 — $2,500.00 cash, 
balance 4 percent interest over ten-year period. 

We have some larger farms for sale. 



Office 12 



B. RENAKER 

Burlington, Ky. 
J. G. SMITH, Burlington 83 



Res. 55 



THE HOME STORE 

Jumbo Apple Butter, 2 lb. 6 oz jar 30c 

White Villa Peanut Butter, 1 lb jar 37c 

White Villa Sweet Relish, 8 oz. jar 15c 

Walker Comb Honey 39c 

Honey Grove Mustard (Prepared) 1 lb. jar 14c 

White Villa Tuna Fish 43c 

White Villa Oats, large box 35c 

Cherrios 24c; Post Toasties 24c 

Joan of Arc Kidney Beans, No. 2 14c 

White Villa Pimentos, 4 oz. can 16c 

W. V. Fruit Cocktail 8% oz. 14c; 1 lb. 4 oz. 22c; 1 lb. 14 oz. 39c 

W. V. Pineapple (sliced) 1 lb. 14 oz. 41; 1 lb. 4 oz 35c 

Betty Crocker Vegetable Noodle Soup Mix, 3 for 35c 

Kraft Macaroni Dinner (serves 4) 14c 

Baker's Cocoanut, 4 oz. can 20c 

Kraft Chocolate Malted Milk, 1 lb. jar 43c 

Golden Mix Pancake Flour 24c 

Pecan Crunch Cookies, 10^4 oz. box 45c 

Canister Set 59o 

Cloth of Gold Print and Solid colors yard 49c 

100 Lb. Dairy Feed, 16% $3.20; 20% $3.45; 32% $4.05 

100 Lb. Laying Mash $4.50; Starter and Grower $4.45 

100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $3.35; Shelled Corn $3.10 

100 Lb. Hog Ration $4.00; 40% Concentrates $5.50 

100 Lb. River Salt $1.45; 25 lbs. 55c; 50 lb. Block 70c 

BALL BAND WINTER FOOTWEAR 

Men's 4 -Buckle Overshoes, $5.50; 5 Buckles $5.75 

Ball Band Rubber Boots $6.50 

Ladies' Pull-On Boot $3.45; Girls* $3.35 

Lightweight 4 -Buckle Overshoes, boys' $4.25; Men's $4.50 

Ladies' Slip- On Rubbers $2.25; Girls' $1.95 

Men's Work Rubbers $2.75; 2 Buckles $3.25 

GULLEY & PETTI T 



a business caller in Burlington Sat- 
urday. He was enroute to East Bend 
to visit his daughter, Mrs. B. C. 
Stephens. 



Kirtley McWethy, of Union, was 
a business visitor in Burlington last 
Thursday, and while here called at 
The Recorder office. 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 



Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Michels 
and granddaughter Edna Lee, of 
near Constance were pleasant call- 
ers at The Recorded office Friday. 



Belleview 



Mr. ana Mis. Leslie McMullen 
spent Saturday in Cincinnati, 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard 
Ryle. 



Miss Josie Rich and Mrs. Lucy 
Balsly, of Cincinnati and Mr. and 
Mrs. Lawrence Boh called on Mrs. 
Mollie Clore last Saturday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Martin Allen, of 
U. S. 42 near Mudlick, were busi- 
ness visitors in Burlington Satur- 
day. 



John Cave, of Hebron called at 
The Recorder office Saturday, hav- 
ing his subscription moved up an- 
other year. 



A shower will be given at the 
home of Dr. and Mrs. M. A. Yelton, 
Friday evening, February 3, 7:30 
p. m. in honor of Mr. and Mrs. 
Philip Yelton. All friends and well 
wishers are cordially invited to at- 
tend. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Jarrell, 
Mrs. Grover Jarrell, Howard Lizer, 
Fred Lincke and Albert Weaver at- 
tended a rally at the Latonia Chris- 
tian Church Sunday afternoon. 
The speaker was Rev. W. E. Burke. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Ruppert 
entertained a group of friends 
Tuesday night in honor of their 
daughter Shelley Malene's first 
birthday. Out of town guests in- 
cluded Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm and 
Wolfe Rosenstein, of Frankfort and 
Miss Betty Hood, of Point Pleasant. 



Mrs. Edgar Hart entertained last 
Saturday with a surprise party in 
honor of the ninety-third birthday 
of Mrs. Mollie Clore. The guests 
were Mrs. Effie Nichols, Mrs. Cris- 
ler, Mrs. Grace Rice and grandson 
Raymond Wayne Smith, Mrs. Ed 
Maxwell, Mrs. Dewey Crowder, Mrs. 
Alice Poston, Mrs. Ora Yelton, Mrs. 
Earl Sullivan and daughter, Mrs. 
R. Wingate, son, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Raymond Hightower. Refreshments 
were served and the guest of honor 
received a number of gifts. 



VERONA 

(Delayed) 

Mr. and Mrs. Pat Sturdivant went 
to Covington Monday for a physic- 
al check up of Mr. Sturdivant. 

Mrs) Lizzie Noel was in Coving- 
ton Monday for treatment. 

John Ashcraft, who has been in 
the hospital, returned home last 
week and is feeling some better. 

Callers at the J. T. Lamn home 
Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Roy 
Lamn, Lana and Blanche Lamn, 
of Covington and Mr. and Mrs. W. 
E. Waller and son.. 

W. E. Waller and son were in 
Walton Monday afternoon on 
business and Mrs. Waller was call- 
ing on Mrs. John Woods. 



GUNPOWDER HOMEMAKERS 

The Gunpowder Homemakers will 
hold their regular meeting at the 
home of Mrs. M. B. Shelton, Tues- 
day, February 7th at 10:30. 

The lesson on "Hat Making" will 
be completed with Mrs. Dolpha 
Sebree and Mrs. Virgil Kelly as 
leaders. 

Each person attending is asked 
to bring a homemade valentine. 
— Publicity Chairman. 



(Delayed) 

Paris Kelly spent the week-end 
with his family, here. 

Mrs. Floyd Dean spent Saturday 
in Burlington. 

Mrs. William Rogers, Sr., and 
daughter Marian, Mrs. William Rog- 
ers, Jr., and daughter Sandra spent 
one day last week with Mrs. Betty 
Botts, of Indiana. 

Mrs. Alline Brady and Janie 
Jones spent Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Sherman Burcham. 

Mrs. Paris Kelly, Mrs. Luke Frost 
and Mrs. Stewart Ryle were shop- 
ping in Covington, Friday. 

Mrs. Willa Martin and daughter 
Judy Darlene spent Friday with her 
mother, Mrs. Wm. Deck. 

Miss Marjorie Garrison spent last 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Paris 
Kelly and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ashcraft were 
calling on Mr. and Mrs. Clarence 
Wolfe Friday night enjoying their 
new television set. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Rogers, Jr., 
and daughters Ella Jean and San- 
dra were entertained with Sunday 
dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Griesser and family. 

Laura Clore and son David are 
spending their vacation with her 
son Leland and wife, of Georgia. 

Sylvia Ransom was calling on 
Mary Lou Kelly, Sunday afternoon. 



Hamilton 



Average net income of Adair 
county calves fed by 4-H club mem- 
bers was $93.43. 



(Delayed) 

Last Sunday night a week ago the 
roof was blown off the building 
known as the old Hamilton School 
and Mason lodge- on the farm of 
Gilbert Smith. The entire build- 
ing collapsed as the ends caved in. 
The building was full of hay and 
farm machinery at the time. 

Roy Pitcher and son Ralph and 
Joe Leonard Huff put a roof on the 
home of the Ewalt family, last 
week. 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jones call- 
ed on friends and relatives in this 
community last Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Walton and 
family moved Saturday to the farm 
they bought from Raymond J'ones 
near Petersburg, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Raymond Jones and sons mov- 
ed the same day to the farm they 
bought from Mr. Walton. 

Mrs. Lillie Huff called on her 
sister Mrs. Rebecca Conley last Fri- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Everett Jones and 
sons and Mrs. Joe Aylor and son 
Ronnie called on Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
Jones and family in Erlanger, Sun- 
day. 

Everett Jones took Clem Read- 
nour and sons and Lewis Ryle's to- 
bacco to Carrollton Friday and Sat- 
urday. 

Mrs. Bertha Huff called on Mrs. 
Anna Smith, Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ryle were 
shopping in Erlanger, Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Robbins 
bought a farm recently to which 
they will move in the near future. 

Mrs. Anna Smith and son Gilbert 
called on Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Dan- 
iels in Ludlow, Sunday. 

Floyd Smith is visiting his daugh- 
ter in Covington, since Friday. 

Mr. Bernes has been ill at the 
home of his daughter, Mrs. Luke 
Slaughter. He was taken to the 
home of his son Charles Bernes in 
Covington, Sunday evening. Mrs. 
Slaughter accompanied him. 



Lower Gunpowder 

(Delayed) 

The Hamilton school has resum- 
ed regular classes after being clos- 
ed due to high water. 

Norman Schwenke enjoyed sever- 
al days' vacation in Illinois, during 
the high water. 

Mrs. Grace Feldhaus spent Sun- 
day with John Setters and family. 

Mrs. Frank Allen has been on the 



CHEVROLET TRUCKS 

SEILERS SERVICE SATISFIES 

CHEVROLET FEATURES TWO NEW 1950 MOTORS— 

THRIFTMASTER AND LOADMASTER 

Vi Ton Pickup $1315.75 

Wi Ton Stake $1625.00 

Owing to the large stock of trucks, we can give immediate de- 
livery on any model. 

We will trade or take a small down payment, finance the 
balance — 24 months at 5%. J 

Nice Line of O. K. Used Trucks 

SEILER MOTOR CO. 



13th and Madison, Covington 



HEmlock 3733 



'BIG JIM" EDMONDS, Truck Manager 



A WALK OUT 

54 ACRES — 12 miles from city near Hebron; 5-room, 1-floor 
plan home, with unfinished second, full basement, furn- 
ace, bath, hot and cold running water, nice kitchen, 
pretty yard with plenty shade and shrubbery; 3-room 
tenant house, barn, crib, tool shed, chicken house, etc. 
Plenty of tractor land and pasture; 2 lakes; 1.3 acre 
tobacco base; 26 hogs; 1 cow, 3 yearling cattle, team of 
good mules, good set of harness; 150 bu. corn; 150 bales 
of hay; 1 road wagon; 2-horse cultivator; corn planter, 
(like new) ; 2-horse sled; 1 layuigoff plow; 1 Rastus 
plow; 1 double shovel plow, and all small tools such 
as forks, hoes, chains, single and doubletrees, etc. 
$13,900 buys it all. Possession with deed. 

HEBRON — 5-room strictly modern 1-floor plan home, full base- 
ment; furnace, hardwood floors, nice kitchen and bath; 
garage, double lot, garden; bus line; school, churches 
stores and etc. $8700.00. . 



JONES 

FLOR. 8105-J. 



CONNER 

HEBRON 2201 \ 



sick list. We wish for her a speedy 
recovery. j! 

Mrs. Maud Hodges and daughter 
spent several days recently with 
her children. 

Sherry Love spent several days 
with her aunt, Mrs. Ivaree Huff, 
of Florence. 

We had 73 in Sunday school Sun- 
day morning at Big Bone. A fine 
crowd, considering the day. 

Sherry Love spent Saturday night 
with her grandparents F. H. Sebree 
and wife. Her parents H. C. Love 
and wife spent Sunday with the 
Sebrees. 

We welcome the Jones family who 
are occupying the house vacated by 
Mrs. Ray Walton and family Sat- 
urday. 

Harold Hodges and family are 
spending a few weeks with his 
mother, Mrs. Maud Hodges. 



GUNPOWDER HOMEMAKERS 



"Hats must be suite to the in- 
dividual in both shape and size," 
Mrs. Dolpha Sebree told the Gun- 
powder Homemaker club at the first 
meeting in the new year at the 
home of Mrs. Bert Markesbery, Jan. 
10th. 

"They should speak the same 
language as the costume harmon- 
izing in both texture and color," 
continued Mrs. Edgar Utzinger, pre- 
senting her part of the lesson on 
hat making. 

The highlight of the meeting was 
the introduction of the new Home 
Demonstration Agent, Miss Nancy 
McClaskey. 

Another note of interest to be 
remembered was the changing of 
the meeting date from the second 
Tuesday to the first Tuesday so as 
not to conflict with New Haven and 
to be able to have the help of the 
Home Demonstration Agent. 

Members present were Mesdames 
Virgil Kelly, Dolpha Sebree, Meb 
Shelton, Edgar Utzinger, Robt. 
Moore, Cliff Norman, George Black, 
Glenn Stevens, B. M. Stevens, Mrs. 
Bert Markesbery, the hostess, one 
visitor, Mrs. Harold Presser and sev- 
eral children. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



W. M. U. NOTES 



The W. M. U. of Union met at 
the church January 18. The topic 
for discussion was "Your Program 
for 1950." 

The devotional, "To whom much 
is given" was brought by our pro- 
gram leader Miss Lucy Newman. 
Scripture found in 2 Cor. 8-1-15. 

Th esix points to be discussed on 
the program were given by Mrs. R. 
E. Smith, "A spiritual Revival"; 
"Stewardship," Mrs. Ray Newman; 
"Cooperation," Mrs. Edythe Hedges; 
"Proportion," Mrs. Janes Gatewood; 
"Twenty-two States," Mrs. Betty 
Kirtley; and "The Spearhead Ad- 
vance," Mrs. Bernice Hedges. Mrs. 
Huey led in prayer at the conclu- 
sion of the program. Mrs. R. E. 
Smith, president, presided over the 
business session. 

After singing the new hymn and 
repeating the watchwords, the roll 
called and 12 members and 1 visit- 
or answered with a scripture verse. 

The new officers for 1950 were 
announced by the president, as fol- 
lows: Mrs. R. E. Smith, president; 
Mrs. Ray Newman, secretary-treas- 
urer; Mrs. Edyth Hedges; 1st vice 
president; Miss Lucy Newman, 2nd 
vice president; Mrs. Virginia Gate- 
wood, 3rd vice president; Miss Joan 
Anderson, Sunbeam leader; Virginia 
Gatewood, Y. W. A.; Mrs. Elaine 

Greenup, G. A., and Lindy Sebree 
R. A. 

The society is looking forward to 
a great year in His name. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



KENTUCKIANA WAREHOUSE CO. 

CARROLLTON # KENTUCKY 
The following Boone Countians received high aver- 
ages at the Kentuckiana Warehouse Co., Car- 
rollton, Ky: 

Lbs. Avg. 

E. Y. Randall & W. H. Smith 268 $60.75 

R. E. Grant & W. H. Schneider 952 50.63 

J. P. Beil 1912 50.60 

C. Sanders & J. Stewart 1508 55.09 

W. J. Stevens 1468 57.71 

G. C. Blocher & Joe Green 271 8 50.34 

R. J. Reimer & W. Graves 2834 50.85 

C. McGee and Allen Simpson 2190 56.91 



AUCTION 
SALE 

I WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION AT THE 
RESIDENCE KNOWN AS THE SALLY THOMP- 
SON PROPERTY ON SHELBY STREET IN FLOR- 
ENCE, KY., ON 

Feb, 4th 



j 



AT 1 :00 P. M. 

One Upholstered chair; 1 leather-back chair; 4 
rocking chairs; 5 straight chairs; 1 wardrobe; 1 
buffet; 1 large standable; 4 small standtables; 1 
radio cabinet; 1 large bed davenport; 1 iron bed; 
2 single beds with springs; 1 washstand with cab- 
inet; 1 large flower stand; 4 mirrors; 1 ornament 
mirror; 1 coat rack; 1 set book ends; picture 
frames; 3 table lamps; table scarfs; several hand- 
made pieces; 1 large vase; 1 oil lamp; 1 lot dishes 
and cooking utensils; 1 lot fruit jars; 1 five-burn- 
er oil stove with oven; 1 large oven; 1 heating 
stove; 1 Heatrola; 1 coal hopper; 1 coal bucket; 
2 grate baskets; several window screens; 2 shovels; 
1 scythe, 2 sickles, 1 snow shovel and many other 
articles too numerous to mention. 

NOTICE — Thefe are several antiques to be sold 
including furniture, china and novelties. 

TERMS— CASH 

COL CHAS. M. Tl 

Auctioneer and Real Estate Broker 
Florence, Ky. Phone Flor. 728 

It does not cost — It pays to have me conduct 

your sale 



PONTIAC TRADE-IN SALE 

All our cars have been reconditioned by our expert factory trained mechanics 
and the following items checked: Tune motor, carburetor, spark plugs, valves, 
starter, battery, points, generator, radiator, wheel alignment, steering, brakes 
transmissions, differential, lights and carry our guarantee. 

'48 Pontiac grey hydramatic sedan $1695 

<- '47 Pontiac 2-tone sedan; low mileage $1395 

'46. Chevrolet station wagon, like new $1095 

'46 Chevrolet black fleetline sedan $1095 

'48 Ford de luxe maroon tudor $1095 

'47 Ford super de luxe maroon sedan $1095 

'48 Hudson brown sedan low price $1495 

'47 Dodge black de luxe sedan $1295 

'38 Dodge black sedan; unusual ...:.....$ 395 

'39 Dodge club coupe $ 395 

'37 Dodge business coupe $ 295 

'37 Chevrolet 2-tone green sedan $ 295 

'47 Alma 3-room trailer; 25-ft., sleeps 4 $1695 

Most Above Cars Have Radios and Heaters — Ky. Tax Free 



TERMS TO SUIT 



UP TO 24 MOS. TO PAY 



CASTLEMAN PONTIAC 



1722 MADISON AVE., COVINGTON 



CO 4224 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



^^^ Jto Vour Toughest 
^piSgReauirementsf 



THEMSWM 



TO OWNERS 

OF 10 COWS OR LESS 




For a plow with 
plenty of brote 
strength . . . high 
lift for easy turning 
and transporting . . • 
plus the extra clear- 
ance necessary for 
deep plowing *° 
trashy conditions, 
you'll find a John 
Deere Truss-Frame 
Plow unsurpassed. 
Its many features 
make it a real leader 
in two-, three-, and 
four-bottom plow 
value. See ns for 
full details . . . soon. 




WITH THE NEW 

DE LAVAL SPEEDETTE MILKER 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our thanks 
to our many relatives and friends 
who assisted in any way during the 
illness and at the time of the death 
of our dear husband and father 
John J. Klopp 

We are indeed grateful to Drs. 
Yelton and Nunnelley for their un- 
tiring efforts. We especially wish 
to thank Rev. J. E. McDonald for 
his consoling words, Rev. Johnson 
and Rev. Piersoiv for their many 
calls and prayers; the singers; the 
donors of the many beautiful flow- 
ers; the pallbearers and the funeral 
directors Stier and Williams, lt-p 
Widow and Children 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish to thank Mrs. Edgar Hart 
for giving a surprise birthday party 
in my honor Saturday, January 28th 
and my friends and relatives for 
their gift cards and good wishes. 
Mrs. Mollie Clore 



JOHN DEERE TRUSS-FRAME P10WS 



Th« N«w Oe lava! Sterling Spmo^H* 

Milker was designed for y©M — if yoa 
milk 10 eowt or leu. U U low fa prioa, 
in.xp.mive to install, bo* for ■amy 
yean of low co$t, troublo-froo ©porarioa 
and top milking porfonaanct * ■■ tabor- 
•aver, timo-savor and profit-aiakar MOOT 
before available to the wnaB herd Owoor. 
Why pot up with too drudgery of hood 
milking? 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to say thanks to our 
neighbors, friends and relatives who 
helped us during the sudden illness 
and death of our beloved father 
J. B. Conrad 
Also do we wish to thank Rev. 
Andres, Rev. Hodges, the choir, 
Marie Johnson and Ralph Stith. lp 
The Conrad Family 



CARD OF THANKS 

We want to thank everyone who 
sent cards, letters and flowers and 
visited us during our stay at the 
hospital. Your kindness will never 
be forgotten. lt-pd 

. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Carpenter. 



NOTICE 



FRANK HAGEDORN 
Paint and Glass Co. 



908 Madison Ave., Covington * AX 7500 

Glass Tops, Ladders, Imperial Wallpapers 

Mirrors — We Rent Sanders 

Covington's Only Complete Dutch Boy Paint 

Dealer. See Us For Glass and Glazing 



THE JANSEN HARDWARDE CO. 



108-1 10 PIKE STREET, COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0910 



TARGET PISTOL 

We have the greatest 

selection in years 

Smith & Wesson K-22 Master Piece. 
Cal. .22 6-in. blue $65 

Smith & Wesson 15-38 Master Piece. 
Col. K-38, 6-in. blue $65 

Colt's Woodsman Sports Model. Cal. 
22. Automatic, 4%-tat. blue $60 

Colt's Woodsman, Target Model. Cal 
.22. Automatic. 6-in. blue $70 

Harrington & Richardson 922. 4 
and 6-in. blue $24.75 




"THE LUGGAGE SHOP 
OF COVINGTON" 

Licensed Pawnbrokers 

142 PIKE STREET HElock 6887 



122 PiKe St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmlocR 1992 



Of o 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescriptions 
accurately filled, broken 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



BETTER HEARING;) 



nedy, which is in Walton on Beaver 
Road about one square from the 
Dixie Highway. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter 
were guests Sunday of their daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Richard Keyer and Mr. 
Keyer, of Latonia. 

Wedding bells will be ringing on 
Price Road in the near future. 

Friends of Lowell Sorrell, son of 
Mrs. Clara Sorrell regret to learn 
that he was injured in an auto- 
mobile accident near Boone County 
Airport, Saturday. Other occupants 
of the car were injured slightly. 

Services for Joseph T. Higgins 77, 
who succumbed Wednesday at his 
home on Burlington Road, Florence 
were held Monday from the Allison 
& Rose funeral home Covington. 
Mr. Higgins, a former resident of 
Carlisle, Ky., was a member of Mad- 
ison Ave. Christian Church, Cov- 
ington. He leaves a brother Colum- 
bus Higgins, Glencoe and a sister, 
Mrs. Sally Wharton, Covington. 
Burial was in Highland Cemetery, 
Ft. Mitchell. Sympathy is extend- 
ed the family. 

Mrs. Lillian Schram and daugh- 
ter Bonnie entertained with a show- 
er on Tuesday of last week honor- 
ing Miss Glen Marie Tanner, who 
became the bride of Perry Garner 
Renaker, Friday evening at Hope- 
ful Church, with Rev. Herman 
Andres, officiating. We join the 
community in extending congratul- 
ations and best wishes to them. 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



Amazing New 

r ENJTH 



ma u • »»t 0". 

^MINIATURE" 
HEARING AID 

Tiny • Light • Efficient 

, . _- ■, give the priceless 

gift of better bearing to youreelf, 
friend or loved one. So necessary 
and helpful — it's an ideal present 
for any hard-of-hearing person. 
Compact, powerful and beau- 
tifully designed, the thrilling 

COMPLETE 



BURLINGTON M. E. CHURCH 

Rev. H. B. Holland, Pastor 
Sunday School every Sunday at 
10 a. m. 

Worship Services 11:00 a. m. each 
Sunday. 



new "Miniature" unruly the ultimate 
in quality at a minimum in cost and 
upkeep. Instantly adjustable for 
best hearing anywhere! Precision- 
built by the makers of famous 
Zenith Radios, FM. Television 
Sets. See it today! 

READY TO WEAR 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



DR. RAYMOND B. FINE 



—AT— 



FRANK RIGGS OPTICAL CO. 



140 PIKE STREET 



COVINGTON 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



Florence 



Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Howard 
and daughter Lois and Mr. and 
Mrs. Richard Ammon recently mot- 
ored to Dayton, Ohio, to visit Mrs. 
Howard's brother Elroy ReVore and 
wife. Mr. ReVore is confined in a 
Dayton hospital. 

Mrs. Geo. B. Miller and Mrs. W. R. 
Miller were recent callers on Blayne 
Miller and Barbee Simpson, of Park 
Hills. 

Ben Myers, Al England and 
friends of Sayler Park, O., were 
business callers here Wednesday 



evening. Many years ago when the 
Florence fair was organized Mr. 
England was the teamster who 
hauled logs to the mill located on 
the fair grounds which was a part 
of the late Perry Carpenter farm, to 
be sawed into lumber with which 
to construct the large amphitheater 
and other necessary buildings. The 
late Frank Russell was contractor 
for the hauling. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Arnold and 
Verne Arnold and family called at 
the home of John Klopp of Peters- 
burg. Funeral services for Mr. 
Klopp were held Sunday. Burial 
was in Petersburg Cemetery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mat Horton, of Lud- 
low, friends of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. 
Tanner were their guests Thursday. 
Harris Carpenter, of Kensington 
was dinner guest of his uncle 1 Eld- 
ridge Carpenter and wife, Friday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Marshall and 
young son are at home after hav- 
ing enjoyed a pleasant vacation in 
Florida. 

Mrs. Geo. Miller spent Wednes- 
day in Covington shopping and vis- 
iting with her daughter, Mrs. Frank 
Hogan. 

We wish to clear up a little mis- 
understanding concerning the new 
location of Mr. and Mrs. Cam Ken- 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, In your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



OTCH 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



NOTICE— CHANGE OF 
OFFICE HOURS 







CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modernly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



DO YOUR FEET BOTHER YOU, 

FOOT SUFFERERS? 

Why Hobble about when^you can be spry and happy? Bring your burden 
of foot troubles to us where thousands have been helped. You get expert 
advice, a series of electric manipulations and hand massages and you only 
pay for your prescription shoes, THAT'S ALL! 



FOR SALE 

Lloyd Ave., Florence — 7- 
room 2-family house, with 
1 Vi bath, furnace, nice 
basement; plenty shrubs 
on lot; built in 1941. Tel. 
Owner Flor. 256. 



FREE 

Electric Oscilating 
Treatments 



N. |TULCH 

FOOT COMFORT 
SPECIALIST 

Associates — D. E. Witeleben 
C. Kenenth Kruse 




FREE 

Foot analysis. Get to 
the bottom of your 
Foot Troubles. 



PEOPLE'S 

SHOE STORE 

"Where Foot Comfort Begins" 

814-816 Madison Ave. 
Covington, Ky. 



HEAD HIGH GRADE 
DAIRY CATTLE 

32 — HEAD NICE SHEEP 

LOT FARM IMPLEMENTS, HOUSEHOLD GOODS & ETC. 



AT AUCTION 



FEB 




A. 



LOCATED AT THE JUDY FARM ON THE EDGAR GRAVES ROAD BETWEEN ' BULLITTSVIlLE AND 
EDAKJf fwillf ABOUT 1 MILE FROM BULLITTSVILLE. SEE ARROWS TO SALE. JUDY AND 
CrISk HAVE CONTRAXTED w™ US TO SELL THIS NICE DAIRY HERD, SHEEP EQUIPMENT, 
ETC^ATAUCT^^^ DATE REGARDLESS OF PRICE OR WEATHER. 

J DAIRY CATTLE 

This herd is comprised of 20 head of high grade dairy cows, consisting of Holsteins, Guernseys and 
Jerseys all T. B. and Bangs tested and good producers. It is one of the nicest herds in this part of the 
country Look them over: 1 white Holstein cow, 4 years old to freshen in March; 1 black Hols e.n cow 
^^^SS^^^9^mi 1 Jersey, 3 years aid just weaned calf; 1 Holstein and Jersey, 6 
years ol2wit 9 h calf by side; 1 Holstein caw, 2 years old, to be fresh in April; 1 Holstein cow, 5 years old 
tab* fresh in Ap rib 1 Guernsey heifer, 2 years old, giving good flow of milk; 1 Jersey and Guernsey heifer 
?yea old with calf by side; 1 Holstein heifer, 2 years old with calf by side; 1 black Jersey 3 years old 
fo7re hen in March; 1 Holstein heifer, 2 years old to freshen in June; 1 Jersey cow, 6 years old to freshen 
in December; 1 big Guernsey cow, 5 years old, a heavy springer; 1 Guernsey heifer, 3 years old to freshen 
n December; 2 Holstein heifers, 2 years old; 1 Holstein heifer, 16 months old, vaccinated for Bangs; 
\ Guernsey heifer, 10 months old, vaccinated for Bangs; 1 black Guernsey heifer, 10 months old, vaccin- 
ated for Bangs; 1 Holstein male, 14 months old. 

32 HEAD NICE SHEEP — Comprised of 31 ewes, heavy with lamb and one buck 
FARM IMPLEMENTS— 1 disk harrow; one 60-tooth harrow; 1 riding cultivator; 1 land plow, John Deere; 
i i ul r^rrAVnctor^w-one 14.28 tractor disk; 1 McCormick mower; 1 New Ideal manure spreader; 
Hoosiei "hrtMl^^l^Mt™ *>ed; 1 farm sled; 1 double shovel plow; 1 Dixie 3-shove. plow; 
1 2?Kk?2 i h. p gasoline engine; 2 seed sowers; 1 hand corn planter; 1 extra set tug harness; 
set gaan S .eaher tug harness; lot odd harness and collars and bridles, neck yokes, single .and doubletrees, 
hoes, forks, shovels, post diggers and many other items; 1 team good horses, weigh about 1600 lbs. 
DAIRY EQUIPMENT— Eight 10-gallon milk cans, buckets and strainers; one 4-can Victor milk cooler. 

FEED — Also some hay and corn. 
HOUSEHOLD GOODS— 1 dining room suite; 1 solid oak dining table, 14 ft., and a lot of other items 
too numerous to mention. 

TER MS— CASH DAY OF SALE 

JUDY & CRADDOCK, Owners 

For details see: 

COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 

cnatHCt KY PHONES FLOR. 229 - WAL. 671 

Br.d£? a.Ki„9t... Auctioneers Luc.an Bradford, So.e, M 9 r. 



»fc"'itJl'S%!»"- 



H 



6sftiiii/€ a !lS'% BB y 8VS«i 



The Boona County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 



1950 



FARMS FOR SALE 

41 ACRES— 6-room home, large solarium; 2 bathrooms, also 
two stairways; modern kitchen, full basement, new furn- 
ace, 50-gal .electric hot water heater; nice dairy barn with 
drinking fountains, also feed room; milk house adjoin- 
ing barn for calving barn; modern kitchen house; hog 
house, meat house; 2 large cisterns, lake stocked with 
fish; two creeks; 9-10 acre tobacco base; all buildings 
are wired for electric and separate fuse boxes. This is 
one of Kentucky's rich bluegrass farms Its hard to 
describe this farm and do it justice— ideally located on 
State Highway; bus service; close to town. 

141 1/2 ACRES— 5-room house, modern dairy barn, milk house, 
and all necessary outbuildings; lot of alfalfa. This farm 
will grow blue grass; everlasting water. 

64 ACRES— Near Walton; 7-room house, large combination 
barn equipped for dairy, new milk house, double garage; 
also tenant house. 

146 ACRES— Close to Florence; 5-room house, barn equipped 
for dairv; milk house, and plenty outbuildings. This 
farm can be farmed with tractor; has about V2 mile road 
frontage. 

80 ACRES— 12 miles from town; 5-room house, large barn, and 
outbuildings; most all tractor land; cheap. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE and AUCTION SALES 

Florence, Ky. Phones: Flor. 148 - 347 



Lower Gunpowder 

Mrs. Maud Hodges has been on 
the sick list for two or three days. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Sebree and 
Mrs. Dick Schwenke, Sr., spent 
Monday of last week with Mr. and 
Mrs. H. C. Love and daughter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Brownie Shields 
and baby, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Love 
and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. 
Sebree spent Friday evening with 
Mr. and Mrs. Len Love and family 
and enjoyed the television. 

Lucian Simpson spent Sunday 
with the Shinkle family. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Sebree were 
calling on friends in Burlington 
Friday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Schwenke 
and daughter have been visiting 
her parents in Akron, Ohio, the 
past week. 

The people of this community are 
looking forward to seeing the new 
road under construction this spring 
and summer. The new road will 
be elevated to permit those living in 
this section to travel the road dur- 
ing high water. 



G 



AYET 

THEATRE 



Y 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE, KY. 

M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT 



East Bend 



BULLTTTSVILLE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 



A. C. Young, Minister 

Services held each Sunday. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 



Why 



Mm 

it tno rrtnira aI ca 



Is the choice of so 
many Weil-Known Americans 








fiS 



Senators, Congressmen, Ministers, 
Lawyers, and Business leaders 

TURN TO THIS NEW MEDICAL DISCOVERY. 

In the list of the HADACOL customers are prominent names. Leaders 
who mnst have the best to bolster np their pep and their quick intel- 
lect, choose HADACOL to help Nature to keep them brimful of 
energy and in their rosy-glow of good health — for HADACOL is a 
quality preparation. 

Yon too are entitled to the best. HADACOL contains not only one 
but five of the most important B Vitamins and four most important 
minerals. HADACOL comes to you in liquid form already dissolved 
so that your system will not only quickly assimilate these vital ele- 
ments but will absorb more than if they were taken in powdered or 
tablet form. 

Leans the full facts about HADACOL. Vitamins work better when 
taken together. That is why we have five of the B Vitamins. Minerals 
also need the cooperation of one another to function successfully in 
your system, and Vitamins work better when taken with Minerals. 

HADACOL will bring you renewed energy. It will relieve the pains 
and aches of Rheumatism when as so often they are caused by nutri- 
tional deficiencies. HADACOL will prevent digestive disturbances 
and will aid Nature in digesting your food, and after taking HADA- 
COL a while you will sleep better, you will feel better, you will eat 
better, and in a few days you should feel like your old self once again. 
Read what a few of these distinguished leaders have to say about 
this wonderful scientific medical discovery. 

This is what a Chicago Congressman says (name furnished on re- 
quest) : / 

/ have given a few bottles) of HADACOL to friends of 
mine in the hope that they will experience results equal 
to the benefit I seem to derive from the bottle which 
you previously provided me. 

Reverend Fidele Chiasson of Lafayette, La., LaSalle School, says: 
For the past twelve years I have been afflicted with 
Rheumatism, and I suffered extreme pains in my legs 
and hands. I could not even kneel to say my prayers 
for a long time. I tried all kinds of medicine. I was 
advised to go on a very strict diet, but my pains 
seemed to grow worse. 1 had no appetite, no energy 
and f teas growing weaker and weaker. I was losing 
weight, and I thought sure the end was near. At that 
time I was in Montreal, Canada, and I was advised to 
change climate and go to the tropics. I went there and 
remained six months. I came to Louisiana still suffer- 
ing from Rheumatism. 

I started to take HADACOL. I have now taken over 
twenty bottles, and write to let you know that now I am 
perfectly well. There is no trace of Rheumatism left 
in me. I have a grand appetite. I have lots of energy. 
I am back to my normal weight. In fact, I feel as well 
now as I ever felt in my life. 

In the hope that my experience with HADACOL will 
help some suffering soul, I gladly permit you to use 
this letter. 

Robert S. Mathis, Martin's Drug Store, Bemis, Tennessee, says: 
HADACOL is the best seller we have in our store, and 
we are selling more each day. Our customers tell us 
how much good it is doing them. It is one of the 

fattest selling tonics I have ever sold. 

It is easy to understand, therefore, why coAntless thousands have been 
benefited by this amazing tonic, HADACOL. So it matters not how 
old you are or who you are ... it matter not where you live or if 
you have tried all the medicines under the sun, give this wonderful 
preparation, HADACOL, a trial. Don't go on suffering. Don't con- 
tinue to lead a miserable life. Be fair to yourself. Temporary relief 
is not enough for you. Give HADACOL a trial. Accept no substitute. 
Insist on the genuine HADACOL. 

Sold at all the leading drug stores. Trial size only $1.25, but save 
money — buy the large family and hospital size — only $3.50. 

We are so firm in our belief that HADACOL will help you that we 
sell HADACOL on a money-back guarantee. If you don't feel per- 
fectly satisfied after using HADACOL as directed, just return the 
empty carton and your money will be cheerfully ref-.'nded. Nothing 
could be fairer. 



Knapmeyer's Recommend Hadacol 

We suggest that you shop at Knapmeyer's Rexall Drug Store for all your Drug 
Store Needs. 

KNAPMEYER'S 



Erlanger 



Kentucky 



Parking Space In Rear of Store 

Headquarters For All Drug Store Needs-Registered Pharmacist Always on Duty 




■WILLIAMS 

VICTOR 

J0RY massif r^ 

News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:25 and 9:19 



FRIDAY 




Mr. and Mrs. Jack Acra and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 
Acra, Mr. and Mrs. Galan Acra and 
Harry Acra enjoyed a beef soup at 
Mr. and Mrs. Thad Ryle's Saturday 
night. 

J. C. Acree was surprised with a 
birthday supper by the neighbor- 
hood men, Monday night. 

Rev. White, of Georgetown Col- 
lege preached at the local Baptist 
Church, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Ryle spent 
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. 
Richard Childress, of Dayton, O. 

Vernice Stephens spent Sunday 
with Patsy Sprague. 

Charles A. Bodie spent Sunday 
with Billy Ogden. 

Glad to report Mrs. Bruce Ryle's 
mother, Mrs. Frank Allen, is im- 
proving. 

Mrs. Galan Acra entertained 
with a family dinner, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Black enter- 
tained Sunday, Rev. and Mrs. 
White and Mr. and Mrs. Jewell 
Scott and family and Betty Coe 

Black. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Acra visited 
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Bowen, Satur- 
day. 

Little Rita and Dwight Ryle spent 
the week-end with their grandpar- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Ryle and 
Mr. and Mrs. John Ryle. 

Mrs. Melvin Moore, Jr., visited 
Monday night with Mrs. Orville 
Hensley. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Ogden are 
the proud owners of a television set. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Hensley took 
supper with Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Rouse, Thursday. /, 

Mrs. Jewell Scott visited Mrs. 
Vernon Stephens, Friday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Finn spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe 
Hodges. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Hodges and 
family visited in Covington Sun- 
day. 



BUY YOUR NEXT CAR 

x frorrf 

P. & M. AUTO SALES 

22 W. 4th St. Covington, Ky. 

JU 4049 

NORTHERN KENTUCKY'S 

LARGEST SELECTION OF 

USED CARS 

Every Car Fully Guaranteed 



Pacemaker, Cartoon and Unusual 

Occupation 

Feature Starts 7:33 and 9:24 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 

.iui liiil | i | l l 1 il)IF W l l l]Wli | " "' '~ ' ■ " "H 

HARD-HITTING 
DRAMA!, 




lha«SATUmYEVT.WMrOSTtftf7 



KROLL BABY BED— 

From 524.95 

Adjustable springs and double 
Drop Sides 

CRIB MATTRESS— 

Waterproof Cover, from 8.95 

CRIB BLANKET 

With Satin Border— 

From $1-98 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 
914 Madison Covington, Ky. 

COlonial 1626 
We Deliver Anywhere. 



R & H FEEDS 

EGG MASH $4.00 

16% DAIRY ...... 3.20 

18% DAIRY 3.35 

24% DAIRY 3.75 

32% DAIRY 3.95 

WHEAT BRAN 2.90 

WHEAT MIDDLINGS 3.05 

SOYBEAN MEAL 3.95 

BREWERS GRAINS, Sweet 3.25 

SHELLED CORN 2.95 

FEEDING OATS 3.20 

SCRATCH FEED 3.50 

HORSE and MULE FEED, Sweet 3.45 

PIG & HOG RATION 3.50 

40% HOG SUPPLEMENT 4.90 

PIG and SOW MEAL 4.70 

OHIO RIVER SALT 1.40 

Prices subject to change without notice. 
Get your fertilizer orders in early. The supply of 
potash is not too plentiful and you may not get 
what you want later.. 

Cement, Kosmortar, Sand, Blocks, Lumber 
and Roofing 

SAM RYLE 

YOUR HOME TOWN DEALER 
PHONE 78 BURLINGTON, KY. 



Cartoon, Variety View and Chapter 

6, "Adventures of Sir Galahad" 

FEATURE STARTS 

2:22, 4:18, 6:14, 8:10 and 10:01 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 

PARADISE WM^i 

. ..in all its 

wonder 

and fury! 




ABSOLUTE 

AUCTION 



News and Cartoon 
FEATURE STARTS 

Sunday 2:00, 4:06, 5:59, 7:52, 9:45 
Monday 7:20 and 9:20 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 




1:00 P, ML Sharp 

AT THE AMANDA E. TANNER FARM, JUST 1/2 MILE OFF 
PRICE PIKE AND 214 MILES FROM FLORENCE. THE HEIRS 
OF AMANDA E. TANNER, DECEASED, HAVE AUTHORIZED 
US TO SELL THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY AT ABSOLUTE AUC- 
TION: 

One three-corner cupboard (cherry in good condition); 3 dressers, 
(2 marbletop); marbletop wash stand; 5 standtables; (1 antique); 
1 writing desk; 1 dining table; several rockers and chairs; 4 clocks 
(2 antique); 2 lamps; 4 feather beds; some bed clothing; lot 
cooking utensils;' glassware (some antique); old picture frames; 
1 sewing machine; several nice antique articles, etc. 
MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS — 1 sausage mill; 1 lard kettle; tobac- 
co sticks; 100 ft. hay rope; 5 shares of Florence Deposit Bank 
stock; 1 antique violin. 



THE ANTIQUES WILL BE AVAILABLE FOR INSPECTION 
THE MORNING OF THE DAY OF SALE 



Told in 
all ifs 
real -life 
fury! 

News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:35 and 9:20 



Florence, Ky. 
BRADFORD & WORTHINGTON, Aucts. 



Phones: Flor. 229 or Wal. 671 
LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 






_ 



fHURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



SPECIALS 

HOME FREEZER, 8 cu. ft. $220—12 cu. ft. $300 

TELEVISION FLOOR SAMPLES $85.00 up 

Also 

Complete Youngstown Cabinets and Sinks 

G. E. and Philco Refrigerators 

Gas and Electric Ranges 

Water Heaters 

Fairbanks-Morse Water Pumps 

- Liberal Trade-in Allowance — Easy Terms 

R. W. GROSS APPLIANCES 

Phone Ind. 5111 Independence, Ky. 



SUPER ihCREPIIUB MTiTBRT 




THE NAN W10 PERFORMS 
MIRACLES 



lilt • HOLT 



THE MAGICIAN 

PRESENTING MAGIC 
FROM THE MYSTIC EAST 



SEE — The man whose journey* into the fax landi of myster) 
produced • show that U Amulng, DUfareai Unbelievable 

DON'T MM! TBia— 

MAGIC OF 
THE ORIENT 




BURLINGTON SCHOOL 

Friday Evening, Feb. 3rd 



7:30 O'clock 



Admission 



20c and 35c 



Hebron 



Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Aylor and 
son, of Norwood, were the week- 
end guests of his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank Aylor and son Stanley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Dickey 
spent one evening last week with 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Willoughby and 
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Aylor, of Hill 
Top. 

Mrs. Albert Rogers is attending 
the Homemakers meeting at Farm 
and Home Week, Lexington. 

Luke Holt and family moved to 
Frank Hossman's farm, Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner, S. M. 
Graves and Frank Hossman, de- 
parted Thursday for a few weeks 
vacation at Winter Haven, Fla. 
They will visit Mr. and Mrs. Elmer 
Tanner. 

Miss Carolyn Goodridge is in 
Booth Hospital, suffering a broken 
leg in an auto wreck Saturday 
night. Lowell Sorrell is in St. Eliz- 
abeth Hospital with a broken leg 
and arm in an auto wreck. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin McGlasson 
returned to Richmond, Ky., Sun- 
day after spending the week-end 
with home folks. Her grandpar- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Grow re- 
turned with them for a few days' 
visit. 

Master Billy Riley was the week- 
end guest of his grandmother, Mrs. 
Chas. W. Riley. Dr. and Mrs. Riley 



WE HAVE IT! 




RADIANT CONTROL 

TOASTER 

Automatic Beyond Belief. AH 
•you do is drop in the bread. 
Bread lowers ihelf automatically, 
which, turns on current. 
When perfectly toasted, cur* 
rent turns off automatically. 
Tooil raise* itself silently with* 
out popping or banging. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, Ky. 



WHY PAY MORE 

WE ALSO HAVE THE ONE PRICE POLICY - THESE ARE 
EVERYDAY PRICES NOT JUST WEEK-END SPECIALS. 

Fresh Country 
Dressed 

These fryers are killed and dressed right here in our 
county. Strictly fresh, completely table dressed. Feet off. 
Pan Ready. 



FRYERS 



LOW 
PRICE 
ONLY 



GRADE A BEEF 

Chuck Roast lb. 49c 

ROUND BONE CUT 

Swiss Steak lb. 63c 

KAHN'S, AMERICAN BEAUTY 

Breakfast Bacon lb. 49c 

SLICED— Dry Cured— Vi lb. pkgs. 



FRESH PORK ROAST 

Callies, 

LEAN, SHORT SHANK 



lb. 29c 



FINE FOR SUNDAY BREAKFAST 

Pork Steaks lb. 49c 

LEAN, SMALL BONE 

PICKLE PORK lb. 39c 

SALT MACKEREL each 22c 

SALT WHITE FISH lb. 33c 



Extra Lean, Sweet, Smoke Flavor 

Cottage Hams lb. 63c 

BONELESS 

Home Style, Sliced Off Bone 

Boiled Ham lb. 98c 

Low Pri ce — Everbody's Favorite 
FRESH GROUND— ALL BEEF 

Hamburger lb. 49c 

Good Quality Sliced Bacon, Rind-off 

Breakfast Bacon. 2 lbs. 75c 

RED BAND BRAND 

COLORED 
OLEO-Most All Brands 

Holland Herring, whole kegs mx. 2.59 

Milkers each $2.79 

Smoked Herring blind robbins MVic 
PORK BRAINS 2 lbs. 45c 



PARKVIEW MARKET 

Dixie Highway & Shelby St., Opposite Post Office 

Phone Flor. 247 - Florence, Ky. 



were Sunday dinner guests of his 
mother. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kottmyer and 
son spent Sunday with his parents 
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Kottmyer, of 
Constance. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Davis spent 
Sunday with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Millard Sullivan, of Peters- 
burg. 



Burlington R. 2 

We extend sympathy to the fam- 
ily of John Klopp in their bereave- 
ment. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alton Buckler had 
as their guests Sunday, Bro. John 
Huntington and Miss Lois Hersch- 
berger. 

Mrs. Lee Omer Louden and Mr. 
and Mrs. Charlie Sutton attended 
the funeral of their friend, Mrs. 
Josephine Rice at Rising Sun, Ind. 

Mrs. Dora M. Wagner, of Law- 
renceburg, Ind., spent the week- 
end with Mr. and Mrs. J. Cam 
White. 

Mrs. Allen White and Mrs v Kugh 
McArthur attended the McGlasson 
sale Saturday. 

Miss Mary Williamson left for 
Cleves, Ohio, to spend a few weeks 
with her sister, Mrs. Bill Jorger and 
husband. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Ryle are en- 
joying a new television set. 

Mrs. Wm. Snelling is in St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital. We wish for her a 
speedy recovery. 

Glad to report Franklin Clore 
much improved from a recent foot 
operation. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Rogers and 
son, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Birkle spent 
Sunday with Theo Birkle. 

Mrs. Rosa Stevens spent the week 
end with Mr. and Mrs._ George 
Prigge. 

Miss Virginia Stevens spent the 
week-end with home folks. 

The sixty-minute revival was 
well attended Sunday night. Watch 
for date of next one. 



BULLITTSV1LLE HOMEMAKERS 

With a new season Just around 
the corner these ladies decided to 
learn to niake new hats for the oc- 
casion. 

Mrs. Leje Marshall presented the 
hat lesson to a large group of wo- 
men at trie January meeting of the 
club. Mrs. Cordelia Patrick was the 
charming hostess in the lovely 
home of !Mrs. Orie Ware in this 
area. 

The mefeting was enjoyed by the 
following: Mesdames Chester Grant 
Mary Jo Grant, Wm. Jones, Wm. 
Hill, Ray Hill, Albert Willis, Huey 
Aylor, Robert McCrann, Robert 
'Grant, A. L. Pfalzgraf, Burnam 
Roberts, Earl Souther, Lee Marsh- 
all and Charles Patrick. The fol- 
lowing guests were present. Miss 
Belva Ann Engle and Mrs. Charles 
Ray Willis. 

We were pleased to have Miss Mc- 
Claskey our new H. D. A., with us 
for part of the day. 

Mrs. Mary Jo Grant captured the 
door prize and Mrs. Charles Pat- 
rick earned the game prize. 

The next meeting will be in the 
home of Mrs. Chester Grant. 



BULLITTSBURG BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

L. E. Patton, Pastor 

S. S. Supt., James A. Stevens. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
B. T. U. 6:30 p. m. 
Evening Services 7:30 p. m. 



OPEN 

FLORENCE APPLIANCES 

Old Post Office Building Florence, Ky. 

SALES and SERVICE 



Home Freezer « 
Television 



Radios - Refrigerators 
Electric Ranges 

Authorized Dealer for 
EMERSON TELEVISION and RADIO 



PHONE FLORENCE 589 

TODAY FOR DEMONSTRATION 

ROBERT EASTMAN, JR., HOME APPLIANCES 
Sales and Service 

W. M. SHOTWELL, TELEVISION and RADIO 



BAKER MOTORS 

20 EAST 4 STREET COVINGTON, KY. 

AX. 7333 

1948 FORD 2-DOOR (all original) $1095.00 

1947 DE SOTO 2-DOOR (One Owner) $1245.00 

1947 FORD 2-DOOR (a black beauty) $1045.00 

1946 FORD COUPE (a real buy) $ 745.00 

1946 CHEVROLET (your choice) $ 995.00 

1939 OLDSMOBILE 2-DOOR (radio and heater) $ 245.00 

1937 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR (none better) $ 225.00 

We have many more to choose from — any make any • 
model. Come in and see for yourself. Check our rep- 
utation for fair deals with your neighbor. 



MR. AND MRS. WORTH BOONE PROPERTY 

8-ROOM, COLONIAL, 2-STORY FRAME HOME AND ABOUT ONE ACRE, FRONTING ON U. S. HIGH- 
WAY 42— 12 TO 16 CHOICE HOME SITES FRONTING 100 FT. ON U. S. 42 AND 50 TO 100 FT. ON 
HICKS PIKE— ALSO SOME CHATTELS. 

AUCTION 

SATURDAY, FEB. 4 - 



1P.M. 
Fast Time 

Located on U. S. 42 in the heart of Boone County, 1 V2 miles S. W. of Union, Ky., 6 miles S. W. of Flor- 
ence, Ky., and 15 miles from Covington and Cincinnati, near the New Haven High School. See banners. 
Mr. and Mrs. Worth Boone, due to the pressure of business, have decided to dispose of this property and 
have authorized us to conduct this sale at Absolute Auction on the above date regardless of price or 
weather. You make the price — they make the deeds. 

8-ROOM COLONIAL HOME 

This 8-room colonial home is in first class condition within and without. It is substantial, newly paper- 
ed, has nice fireplaces and woodwork, new gutters, etc. It is located on about one acre of ground with 
nice frontage on Highway No. 42. Supplied with an abundance of shade, nice shrubbery and fruit trees, 
and a large cistern. Improvements also consist of two-car garage, poultry house all needed outbuild- 
ings. Cabinet sink in kithen and two porches. This is one of the prettiest locations in Boone County, 
affording all of the conveniences of the city in peaceful country surroundings. Electricity, telephone, 
daily bus service, next door to an excellent high school, grocery bakery truck to door. Just 20 minutes' 
drive from Metropolitan Cincinnati. This would make an ideal Tourist Home, affording a nice view of U. 
S. 42 for a mile and surrounded by well-kept farms and homes. 

CHOICE HOME SITES 

These home sites front on U. S. 42 and Hicks Pike, just off the Highway... Contain 100 ft. on U. S. High- 
way 42 and 50 to 100 ft. on Hicks Pike, being about 250 feet deep. Have all above conveniences, good 
drainage, well located, nicely landscaped. In the heart of Boone County in one of highest, dryest, pret- 
tiest spots... All the conveniences of the city and still they afford a flavor of the good old country atmo- 
sphere — Arranged so that you may have enough ground for a garden, chickens, fruit trees, etc... One 
idear*business site fronting Hicks Pike, near intersection with U. S. 42 at New Haven School. Blueprints 
available day of sale, showing exact locations. 

CHATTELS: A lot of White Leghorn laying hens, good layers; 1 lot of household goods, small tools, Mc- 
Cormick-Deering mower, 2 breaking plows, stump puller and cables, doubletrees, singletrees, neck 
yokes, hames, stretchers, small set block and tackle, mowing scythe, saw and mandrel for table rip saw, 
block and pulleys, rock drill, new set harness, hay loader; 2 sows to farrow Feb. 12; 1 heifer, fresh in 
March. 

TERMS — Chattels, Cash day of sale. Real Estate, 20 pet. cash, day of sale. Balance in 30 days with deed 
and possession. 

A PERSONAL MESSAGE — Here is the opportunity of a lifetime to put your idle money to work, by buying 
a nest egg in Mother Earth. A chance to get an ideal country home, out of the smoke and dirt of the city 
in peaceful country surroundings, for the purchase price bid when put at auction. Don't wish you had. 
Be there and bid your judgment. 

FREE Cash Money at Opening and During Sale — FREE (You must be present when name is called.) 

For derails or appointment to see this property — See or Call Day or Night 

BRADFORD - WORTHINGTON & CO. 

LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. REALTY & AUCTION CO. 

(jol. Lute Bradford — Col. A. F. Worthington Walton, Ky. Phone 671 Florence, Ky. Phone 229 

"If It's Real Service You Want— Employ Us" 





\ 





The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



WALTON AND FLORENCE, KY. 
Walton 144 Florence 588 

FREE - FREE 

PORTABLE AIRLINE 

TELEVISION SET 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY APRIL 8, 1950 AT 5:00 P. 
M. TO THE HOLDER OF LUCKY TICKET AT 
PLACE TO BE ANNOUNCED AT A LATER DATE. 

A FREE chance will be given with each order of 

dry cleaning. 

Set can be seen at the Artistic Cleaner Stores on 

the following dates: 

January 23-February 11 Florence 

February 11 -February 25 Walton 

February 25-March 11 .Florence 

March 11-March 25 Walton 

March 25-April 8 ... Florence 

We wish to thank our many new customers who 
have given us their support in our new store at 
Florence, Ky. 



Francesville 



Mrs. Maggie Barnes took sud- 
denly ill Sunday of last week and 
was removed to Christ Hospital, 
where she underwent an operation 
on Monday morning. Her many 
fjiends wish her a speedy recovery. 

Tom Craddock had his basement 
dug for the new house which he is 
planning to build in our communi- 
ty. 

Quite a number of ladies from 



our burg attended the Stanley 
brush party given Tuesday after- 
noon at the home of Mrs. Norman 
Craddock, of near Hebron. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Clifford and 
family have moved to the farm he 
recently purchased of Mrs. Wohrley. 
We are glad to welcome them back 
into our community. 

Miss Opal Lea spent the week- 
end with her friend, Mrs. Henry 
Shinkle of Elizabethtown, Ohio. 

A surprise birthday was given for 
Mrs. Ernest Collins Saturday even- 



PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR 

GOOD LUMP & OIL 
TREATED STOKER COAL 

ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED 

PETERSBURG COAL CO. 

ROBERT CHRISTY, Proprietor 
Tel. Burling 234. Petersburg, Ky. 



DIXIE PAINT & GLASS CO. 

EDWIN CULBERTSON 

ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF WALL-FIX 

The latest colors in scrubbable flat paint. 

Mirrors - Ladders - Imperial Wallpaper 

THE HOMF OF PITTSBURGH PAINTS 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 

625 Scott St. Co 1200 Covington, Ky. 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

Horses 2.50-Cows 2.50-Hogs 25c cwt. According to size & con. 
Call W. L. McBee Burlington 343 or Walton 178 or Butler 6901 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER COMPANY 

Home Owned and Operated 




Chevrolet alone 
in the low-price field gives you highest dollar value 
. . . famous Fisher Body lower cost motoring! 




FIRST... 

and Finest . . . at Lowest Cost! ^ ^^ 



The Styleline Do Lux* 4-DOOT Sedan 




CA'S BEST SELLER • . • AMERICA'S BEST BUY! 



for all the things you Want in a 
the new Chevrolet with Style- 



Here's your buy for 1950 
motor car at lowest cost , 
Star Body by Fisher! 

It's the one and only low-priced car that offers you a choice 
of automatic or standard drive . . . with the thrilling new 
Powerglide Automatic Transmission and new 105-h.p. 
Valve-in-Head Engine for finest automatic drive results . . . 
and with a highly improved, more powerful Valve-in-Head 
engine and the famous Silent Synchro-Mesh Transmission 
for finest standard drive results— at lowest cost. 



Chevrolet— and Chevrolet alone— bring* you all these advantages at 
lowest cost! NEW STYLE-STAR BODIES BY FISHER . . . NEW TWO- 
TONE FISHER INTERIORS . . . CENTER-POINT STEERING AND UNITIZED 
KNEE-ACTION RIDE . . . CURVED WINDSHIELD WITH PANORAMIC 
VISIBILITY . . . BIGGEST OF ALL LOW-PRICED CARS . . . PROVED 
CERTI-SAFE HYDRAULIC BRAKES . . . EXTRA-ECONOMiCAL TO OWN, 
OPERATE AND MAINTAIN. 

POW E^^ AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION 

Combination of Powerglide Transmission and 105-h.p. Engine 
optional on De Luxe models at extra cost. 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 



Walton 



Phone 95 



Kentucky 



ing at her home. Those present 
were Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Cook, Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Blaker and daugh- 
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Blaker and 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wilson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Collins and 
mother, Mrs. Shawe. 

Bro. and Mrs. James W. McGreg- 
or and son spent last Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reitmann. 

Sorry to hear that Mrs. Octavia 
Day being on the sick list. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Riddell spent 
last Sunday with her sister, Mr. and 
Mrs. R. W. Baker of Hyde Park. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Marshall 
spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. 
and Mrs. John Holladay. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hodges was 
Saturday evening guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Bernard Wilson and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Webster 
and daughter spent Sunday with 
his sister and family, of Indiana. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son enjoyed the day Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adams 
and son, of Burlington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Craddock and 
daughters spent Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Shinkle and fam- 
ily, of Elizabethtown, O. 



CARD OF THANKS 



she urged all who could, to attend 
Farm & Home Convention at Lex- 
ington January 31-Feb. 3rd. 

A jitney supper was planned for 
Feb. 25th at Community Center. 

Members attending were Mes- 
dames Clyde Arnold, Victor Ben- 



ham, Robert Carter, Robert Cox, 
Clarence Gering, Louis Houston, 
Roy Lutes, Chas. Luchte, Grant 
Maddox, Geo. Morith, Orville Os- 
man, C. W. Wessler, John Martin. 
Visitors were Mrs. Wm. Sauer and 
Mrs. Burnett. 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covi ngton, Ky. H Emlock 2088 



I wish to thank all the neighbors 
and friends who assisted in any way 
at the death of my son 

Burgess Howard 

Especially do I want to thank Dr. 
S. B. Nunnelley; Revs. R. A. John- 
son, and Otto Pierson; donors of 
flowers; and Mr. Williams, funeral 
director for the efficient manner in 
which the funeral services were 
conducted. lt-p 

Mrs. Linnie Howard, Mother 



J* I 






CARD OF THANKS 



We wish to take this opportunity 
to thank our many friends, rela- 
tives and neighbors for their kind- 
ness during my illness. Especially 
do we wish to thank those who sent 
cards, flowers and gifts, during the 
time I was confined in Christ Hos- 
pital and at home, and wish to ex- 
press our appreciation for the many 
personal calls. Your kindness will 
never be forgotten. lt-p 

Orville "Bitts" Sebree and Family 

FLORENCE HOMEMAKERS 

The Florence Homemakers held 
their January meeting Tuesday at 
Town Hall with Mrs. C. W. Wessler 
as hostess. 

Mrs. Vernon Pope of Burlington 
gave a lesson on "Art of Making 
Hats." 

Mrs. Clyde Arnold gave a read- 
ing on "What Kind Of a Club Mem- 
ber Are You?" 

It was reported that the hospital 
bed was not In use at present. 

Miss Nancy McClaskey, the new 
Home Demonstration Agent for 
Boone County was introduced and 



[ A,H£EICAN-<$UEdardj 



Quality Plumbing Fixtures 
Make Your Home Complete 

The color, charm and efficiency of this bathroom proves that 
today's bathroom, whether new or remodeled, can be as 
attractive and useful as any room in your home. The Master 
Onc-Piece Water Closet is sanitary, quiet, and thorough in 
action. The hindsome Companion Lavatory has wide ledges, 
square bowl for convenience. Both are made of genuine vitreous 
china. Recess model Neo-Angle Bath, only 4 feet square, is 
roomy, comfortable. All three are available in white and many 
popular colors. A recessed Sunrad Radiator provides both 
radiant and convected heat. 

Come in and see these smartly styled units and all the other 
quality products in the complete line of American-Standard 
Heating Equipment and Plumbing Fixtures. Buy now for 
modernization, using our convenient time payment plan. Come 
in or call for full details. 



HEATING 
SUPPLIES 



PLUMBIN8 
SYPPUiS 



106 L FOURTH ST., COVINGTON. JV WOO 



HOOT, MOM, I'M THMFTY! 




EVEN a Scotchman would be glad to have me on the 
payroll. I still work for pre-war wages, and the more 
work I do the less I cost per hour. 

No job is too big for me and no, hours too long. Every 
day, in many ways, I help you enjoy better and easier 
living, and at the same time save you time, work and 
money. 

Just for tun, divide your next electric bill by the number 
of days in the month to get my daily pay. Then think of 
all the jobs I do and you'll agree that I represent by far 
the biggest bargain in your household budget. 

REDDY KILOWATT 

Your Electric Servant 



COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 

INCORPORATED 

y&u* ^fuendlf Clecbuc Company, 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



SMITH'S GROCERY 



TELEPHONE BURLINGTON 74 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



Parkay Oleomargarine, spec. 10c allowance lb. 19c 

Kraft Miracle Whip qt. 59c 

Longhorn Cheese, good flavor lb. 49c 

Flake Hominy lb. 12c 

Grain Hominy lb. 10c 

Country Sausage, good flavor lb. 40c 

Leaf Lettuce, fresh and crisp lb. 25c 

Red Delicious Apples 3 lbs. 29c 

Ranger Joe candy coated popped wheat 2 pkgs 14c 



Redeem Your Maxwell House Coffee Coupons here 
Each Boxholder will receive one — good for 25c 



Thread - Zippers - Buttons - Trimming 
Frozen Food - Meat - Drugs 



LUMBER & BUILDING 
MATERIAL 

Prompt delivery on all kinds of building 
materials. Cement, blocks, sand, gravel 
and brick. Prices reasonable. 

For Your Building Needs See 

BURLINGTON LUMBER AND 
BUILDERS SUPPLY 

TED H AMBRICK, Proprietor 
Tel. Burl. 87 Burlington, Ky. 



M. & S. SANDWICH 
SHOP 

406 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

LOOK FOR OUR SIGN 

Hamburgers 10c 

Grilled, toasted and bun. Sandwiches of all kinds. 
Chili, ice cream and all kinds of soft drinks. 

HARRY J. MAY & ALLEN W. SULLIVAN 

PROPRIETORS 

Cordially invite all of their Boone County friends 
to patronize them. 



STOP IN AND SEE- 
THE NEW 

BBepfreezE 

HOME FREEZERS 




PRICES START AT 




.75 



$2.00 A WEEK 



Model C 12 

$369.50 

If you have been reading and 
thinking about home freezers . . •' 
if you have be*n waiting to see 
what the leader was going to do- 
then come in now and see the 
thrilling new Deepfreeze home 
freezers, now on display at our 
store. Find out what they can do 
to bring you a new and better 
way of life! 

COME INI SEE THEM TODAY AT 




NEXT TO POST OFFICE 
Phone Burl. 102 Burlington, Ky. 



ONLY MOTOR PRODUCTS CORPORATION CAN MAKJ A DltPFKtlZl HOME FREEZER 



NOTICE — Gore's Modern Appliances will be 
open 6 days a week 8:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. and 
Monday, Wednesday and Saturday nights until 
9 p. m. Other evenings by appointment. Call 
Burlington 1023. Effective immediately. 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish to thank all my friends 
and relatives for the many prayers, 
words of kindness and cards sent 
me during my illness and stay in 
the hospital. ltp. 

Shelby Julius Acra 



$25.00 REWARD 



A reward of $25.00 will be paid 
for the arrest and conviction of 
the person or persons who broke 
into my place, located at Rabbit 
Hash, removing several items of 
personal property. 

BETZ CAFE 

391 Altamont Road 

lt-p West Covington, Ky. 



FOR SALE— New Perfection table - 
top kerosene range; excellent 
condition. Robert White, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. Burl. 541. 29-2t-p 



NOTICE 



I have recently been appointed 
the only representative for Avon 
Products in the Florence precinct. 
Please contact me for your orders. 

MRS. LENA YOUELL, 
Phone Flor 719 Florence, Ky. 



ADMINISTRATRIX' NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Leonidas H. Moyer, 
deceased are requested to present 
same properly proven, according to 
law, and all persons indebted to the 
said estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Esther M. Moyer, 
28-2t-p Administratrix 



Classified Ads. 



RADIO REPAIRS at reasonable 
rates. Colonial 1121. 509 Scott 
St. tf. 



FOR SALE — Mowing attachment 
for Ford tractor; cheap. O. W. 
Purdy, Waterloo, Turlington, Ky., 
R. 2. 28-2p. 



CUSTOM HATCHING— Hen eggs 
2% cents per egg; turkey and 
duck eggs, 4 cents per egg. Con- 
ner's Hatchery, Hebron, Ky. lp 



MULES — Have several pair of 
young mules that I will loan to 
responsible parties. J. B. Walton, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. Burl. 549. 
29-3t-pd. 



DAIRY COWS— Just arrived, an- 
other carload from Wisconsin and 
Minnesota; heavy producing Hol- 
stein cows. These are extra fine 
with plenty of quality and priced 
right. Come and see for yourself. 
Dairy and Poultry Feed. Special 
for one week only — Egg mash and 
laying mash, $3.75 per 100 pounds. 
When you buy General Feed, you 
buy the best; 100% grain. It will 
please and you will save. Gener- 
al Distributors, 30 E. Second St., 
Covington, Ky. Open Sunday. 1* 



FOR SALE— Two O. I. C. male pigs; 
one good horse drawn manure 
spreader for sale or trade for 
tractor spreader. Phone Florence 
751. R. L. Wilson, Union, Ky. lp 



FOR SALE— 28 shoats. Dallas 
Conrad, Burlington, Ky., R. 1. lp 



FOR SALE — Five practicaly new 
horse collars run form 22 to 24 
inches. Wilson Ellis, Burlington, 
Ky.,R. 1. 29-3t-p 



FOR SALE— Hand picked corn. G. 
C. Blocher, North Bend Bottoms. 
Heb. 2222 or Heb. 6533. 29-2t-c 



FOR SALE— Three Bronze broad - 
breasted tuifkey toms. Mrs. R. J. 
Akin, Burlington, Ky., R. 1. lt-p 

FOR SALE— Four 7.15 heavy duty 
6-ply tires fcind tubes, used only 
to deliver new trailer from Mich- 
igan. Set valued at $171.00. Will 
sell for $135.00. . Call Florence 307 
after 6:00 p. m. or Florence 233 
between 8:00 a. m. and 5:30 p. 
m. it-* 



FOR SALE— 300 bushels corn; 2 
farm horses; farm implements; 
and 1 male hog. Silver Lake Farm 
Geo. Ramler, Prop., y 2 mile north 
of Erlanger 1 . 29-2t-p 



HAY FOR SALE— Alfalfa, red clov- 
er, red top and korean mixed; 
reasonably priced; at farm or de- 
livered. Charles Patrick, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. I Tel. Heb. 2146. 29-2p 



FOR SALE— Good fresh Jersey cow. 
Wm. H. Moore, Hebron, Ky. Heb. 
2325. lt-pd 



FOR SALE— About 150 bushel yellow 
corn $1.00 bu. Farmall cub tractor 
and all equipment. Willis Hensley 
Petersburg, Ky. 29-2tp. 



FOR SALE— 400 bales mixed hay, 
$35.00 delivered; six-year-old Jer- 
sey cow, giving 2Va gallons per 
day; freshen in June. Wm. B. 
Rogers, Jr.; Grant, Ky. Phone 
Burl. 486. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SAL E— Twelve 7-week-old 
white pigs. $8.00 each. Raymond 
R. Smith, Burlington, Kentucky., 
R. 2, Gunpowder Bridge. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Two 50-pound cans of 
fresh lard. Larry Sieve, Price 
Pike. lt-pd 



FOR SALE — McCormick-Deering 
all steel manure ^spreader No. 4- A 
in A-l condition. Carl Lang, 60 
Buttermilk Pike, Covington, Ky. 
Dixie 7350. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE— No. 1 work horse. R. 
L. Green, Union, Ky. 29-2t-* 



CHICKS AND HATCHING EGGS 
eggs from high producing, pul- 
lorum-tested Reds. Breeders im- 
munized against Newcastle. Chicks 
from such flocks make money. 
Grant Maddox, Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 384. eow26-5t.p 



FOR SALE— Combination Mosler 
safe. Cheap. Mrs. Helen Jaeger, 
Independence, Ky. ltp 



FOR SALE— Fresh cow with calf 
by side; also Chester White male 
hog. Clayton Brown, Limaburg, 
Ky. Flor. 8103-J. lt-pd 



SILOS — Erect a Kalamazoo Rib- 
stone silo. For prices and in- 
formation, call A. R. Kwozalla, 
Erlanger, Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 33tf 



MAN WITH FAMILY wants gener- 
al farm work, with house on 
place; daughter 18, will do house- 
work, if needed. Knows tobacco 
culture especially. Reply care 
Boone County Red Cross, Flor- 
ence, lt-p 



FOR SALE— 10 yards wool runner, 
30" wide. Price $25.00. Call at 
Jess Holmes' residence, Burling- 
ton, Ky., opposite courthouse. 
29-2t-p. 



FOR SALE— 85 tons hay; new Hol- 
land pickup baler and Interna- 
tional baler; or will trade. J. C. 
Acree, East Bend Bottoms. Tel. 
Burl. 680. 1-p. 



WE HAVE fTJ 



iHtov*^ 



The Famous 



SlfUlW4h 



MIXMASTER 

AMERICA'S FAVORITE 

• MIX-FINDER DIAL 

• AUTOMATIC BEATEI 
EJECTOR 

• POWERFUL MOTOR 

• JUICE EXTRACTOR 

• PORTABLE 



The new Sunbeam Mixmaster gives you two great new 
automatic features — the Automatic Juice Extractor and Auto- 
matic Bowl-speed control. In addition it has all the other 
exclusive Mixmaster advantages that make cooking, baking, 
getting meals so fast and easy. You simply Dial your 
favorite recipe. The correct mixing speed is always at your 
finger-tips. 

ATTACHMENTS AVAILABLE 

FOR THE 

MIXMASTER 

FOOD CHOPPER-MEAT 6RINDER 

This handy, combination attachment has a 
knife for grinding raw meat and two other 
knives for chopping vegetables and cooked 
meat, one fine, one coarse. Grinds meat fox 
hash, hamburger, loaf, spreads, etc A big 
help at canning time for making chile sauce, 
preserves, etc Complete with power unit. 



PRINK MIXER 

A high-speed drink mixer, just like the foun- 
tain mixers. Mixes malted milks, milk shakes 
and other blended beverages. Gives com- 
plete, thorough blending. Complete with 
large mixing glass. 

BUTTER CHURN 

This new, fast and efficient Mixmaster Butter 
Churn attachment does the arm-work of but* 
ter making. Enables Mixmaster owners to 
make their own butter, either salted or un- 
salted to suit their taste, easily and quickly. 
Built to last with stainless steel, rustproof 
inside parts, wood paddles, sturdy l^quar* 
crystal glass churning jar; 

Burlington Hardware 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 



FOR SALE— tj. S. surplus 2and 4- 
buckle clo^h artics, used $1.98. 
Henry's BoOtery. Dixie 8034. 1* 



FOR SALE— Hay and corn. Craig's 
Grocery, Rabbit Hash, Ky. 29-2p 



FOR SALE— Apples, eating and 
cooking, $1.00 bu. and up; Red 
Triumph potatoes, large, $2.00 per 
bu. Sterling Rouse, iy 2 miles 
from Limaburg on new road. Tel. 

Burl. 635-X. 29-3t-p 



FOR SALE— Two burgandy broad- 
loom twist rugs sizes 10x10-11x12 
also runner; 1 Secretary with 
glass doors; 1 small writing desk; 
1 lounging chair with Ottoman; 
1 new patch quilt. All above 
practically new — need the room. 
804 Orchard St., Erlanger, Ky. Tel 
Dixie 7544-R. It* 



FOR SALE— Registered Hereford, 
young cows and bred Herefords; 
also registered Hereford horn bull, 
about eighteen month old. Geo. 
Hoppmire, R. 2, State Road 48, 
Nr. Manchester, Aurora, Ind. 293p 



FOR SALE— Parts for Hoosier corn 
planter Nos. J360, J299, J359, J298, 
J187, J265, J619, J30, J201, J202, 
J394, J640 J822, J621, J273; also 
main axle and frame. Anyone 
wanting these, pay price of this 
ad. for each part. James H. 
Webster, Union, Ky., R. 1. lt-p 



FOR SALE— 575-gallon oil tank. M. 
C. Fisher, Florence, Ky., R. 1. Tel. 
Flor. 726. 29-2t-p 



WANTED — 5 -room apartment in or 
around Erlanger. Grace Thomas, 
Crittenden, Ky., R. 2. Phone Wil- 
liamstown 2859. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 1400 bales hay con- 
sisting of first/ second and third 
cutting alfalfa Korean and tim- 
othy. Chester Aylor, Camp Ernst 
Road. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SALE — One house 1V 2 acres of 
ground; electric. Price $1,000. 
Alfred Robbins, Union, Ky. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Tabletop white porce- 
lain coal and wood coking stove, 
$50.00. Alfred Robbins, Union, 
Ky. lt-p 



FOR SALE — Estate coal range in 
perfect condition. Mrs. Russell 
Rogers, Grant, Ky. Tel. Burl. 
483. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SALE— 1946 Ford tractor with 
rear mount; Ferguson mower. See 
Ray Dedier at Jos. A. Kuchle Gar- 
age, Erlanger, Ky. 29-tf 



FOR SALE — Soybean hay, delivered, 
$30.00. Harold Menke, Phoenix 
Hotel, Walton, Ky. Tel. Walton 
29. lt-pd. 



FOR SALE — 43 acres; 4- room house, 
electric, outbuildings, including 
20x24 barn not quite finished; .6 
acre tobacco base; 100 tobacco 

,, sticks; team mares; some tools; 
10 oak saw logs. Five miles out 
of Burlington blacktop road. 
$4,000.00. W. R. Jones, owner, 
Woolper Road, Petersburg, Ky., 
R. 1. lt-p 



FARM — 42 acres, 4y 2 miles Law- 
rencebUFg; good 4-room house, 
outbuildings; immediate posses- 
sion. Asking $5,500; half financ- 
ed. Lawler, R. 2, Aurora, Ind. lp 



"HANDY HOT" portable washer 
with wringer; like "new. Less than 
half price. Three-burner Flor- 
ence oil stove. High chair. All 
good condition. Reasonable. Mrs. 

William Elkin, 634 Dixie Highway, 
Erlanger, Ky. Tel. Flor. 785-X. lp 



FOR SALE — 1939 Plymouth sedan; 
bargain, $150.00. DI 7805-M. lp 



WANTED— Middleaged elderly wo- 
man for very light housework and 
child care, to stay more for home 
than wages. Phone Florence 261. 
It* 



FOR SALE— 5-room house, ideal 
business or residential location; 
bath, gas heat. Shaded lot con- 
sisting of 1 acre on Dixie High- 
way on Boone-Kenton line, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Phone Erl 6149-W. lp 



W A N T E D — Springer cows and 
young stock cattle. R. E. Eu- 
banks. Dixie 7574-M. 29-4t-p 



WANTED — Good motpr for Maytag 
washer. J. B. Rouse, Burlington, 
R. 1. lt-p 



FOR SALE — 1 registered Brown 
Swiss bull, with papers, 17 mos. 
old. Price $200. Ralph Lang, 
East Bend Road. Burl. 1119. 29-2p 



FOR SALE — One good building lot, 
5 acres, 1-acre lake, stocked with 
fish. Price $2500. Ralph Lang, 
East Bend Road. Burl. 1119. 29-2p 



FOR SALE OR TRADE— One lot 
with 2 houses. W. H. Bowlin, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky. lt-p 

WE HAVE a nice selection of new 
and rebuilt Sewing Machines, 
Washers and Vacuum Cleaners to 
choose from. Popular makes, 
such as Singer, New Home, White, 
etc., sewing machines. Maytag, 
Apex, Blackstone and many other 
washers. Hoover, Eureka, Singer, 
Premier, Universal, Electrolux, 
General Electric, etc., vacuum 
cleaners. Stop in or call. Make 
your selection now. Terms - trade. 
ENGLAND'S 909 Madison Ave., 
Covington. COlonial 3271. a29-4* 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair call Flor. 645. Charles 
Melton, Florence, Ky. 15-tf. 

INSURANCE SERVICES— Boone Co 
Farm Bureau now offers its mem- 
bers life insurance, auto and truck 
insurance (largest in Kentucky, 
fire and windstorm coverage, 
comprehensive liability insurance 
and Blue Cross Hospitalization. 
John E. Crigler, Agent, Burling- 
ton, Ky. 26-tf 



FOR SALE— 1 brown 9'xl2' rug, 
practically as good as new, $25.00. 
Pete Stephens, Recorder office. 



FOR SALE— I have some fine Jer- 
sey calves, both male and female; 
reasonable. Frank T. Schulte, 
Frogtown Road, Walton, Ky., R. 
2. lt-p 



HAY — 150 bales, mixed timothy, 
lespedeza and grass. G. W. Rein- 
hart, Dixie Highway, between De- 
von and Richwood. Walton 590. lp 



WANTED TO RENT— 1 or 2 rooms 
first floor furnished or unfurnish- 
ed in or near Florence or Er- 
langer. Reliable couple. No 
children. F. Violett, Florence, 
Ky. lt-p 



NURSING— Confined cases of any 
kind. Call Burl 528 or write La- 
Verne Rector R. R. 2. 28-2p 



AVAILABLE FOR WORK— Block 
laying, cement finisher, carpent- 
er work. Call Burl. 528. George 
Rector R. R. 2. 28-2tp 



JOB WANTED— Married man wants 
job on farm. Opal Decker, 5 Lo- 
cust St., Ludlow, Ky. 28-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 40 or 50-acre farm with 
6-room house. L. B. Bogenschutz 
on U. S. 42 near New Haven 
School, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 28-2tp 



FOR SALE— Two fat hogs, weigh 
275 lbs. each. C. W. Gray, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Burling- 
ton 475. 28-2t-p 



WANTED TO RENT— Small place 
on shares or money rent. Can 
give reference. W. J. Williams, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 28-2p 



FOR SALE— '37 Plymouth 4- door 
sedan with '46 motor; good con- 
dition; radio, heater, good tires. 
Reasonable. Mrs. Al Darby, Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 1. 28-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Matched team of 
horses and team of mules, any 
of them will work single. Call 
after 6 p. m. C. R. Baker, Verona, 
Ky. Wal. 285. 28-2t-p 



FOR SALE — New adding machine; 
also new and used cash registers. 
Repair on all makes of cash reg- 
isters. Call Ch. 3531 or Call Virgil 
Gaines, Burlington 173-X. 28-3p 



FOR SALE — 30-acre farm; 5-room 
house, dairy barn; 6 cows; 1949 
Ford tractor and all equipment; 
1 acre tobacco base, 8 acres wheat. 
Location: Dixie Highway at Ken- 
sington Lake. Price for everything 
$18,000. Phone Walton 494. 27-3p 



FARMERS — Bring your battery or 
electric radio to E. C. Vogel, 640 
Dixie Highway, Erlanger for a 
complete estimate. Reasonable 
prices; 3 months' guarantee. 27-6p 



TOBACCO GROWERS, ATTEN- 
TION: I am at home every night 
and will be glad to give you any 
information I can concerning the 
Carrollton Tobacco Market. Also 
will be glad to arrange getting a 
truck for you. Your business is 
appreciated no matter how large 
or small. Phone Dave Gaines, 
Hebron 2231. 22-tf. 



WANTED TO BUY— Several thous- 
and feet of oak, ash, and walnut, 
in the tree. Florence 419. 23-tf. 

FOR RENT— Chain saws with one 
man, $3.50 per hour. Phone Flor. 
419. 23-tf. 



TREES TRIMMED topped and re- 
moved. Stevens Forestry Service, 
Florence, Ky. Phone 419 or JU 
5553. 23-tf. 



FOR SALE— All kinds oak lumber, 
fencing planks of all kinds; all 
types of dressed lumber. Stevens 
Lumber Dealers. Flor. 419. 23-tf 



IMMEDIATE DELIVERT — New 
Ford tractors complete with 
starter and lights $1250.00; with' 
new plow, new disk and new cult- 
ivator $1750.00. New H Farmalls 
$1750.00. New Super A Farmalls 
$1285. Several good used tract- 
ors, disks, plows, cultivators; hay 
and grain elevators. We can 
supply every thing needed to 
farm. We can save you money. 
See us before you buy. DEMAREE 
TRACTOR SALES, Roads 29 and 
50, Versailles, Indiana. 20-10t-p 



FOR SALE— Ear corn, alfalfa and 
timothy hay. Nelson Markesbery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 2492. 19tf 



HANDSAWS resharpened and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales and 
Service, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws, by the 
day. Hagedorn's, 856 Dixie High- 
way, Erlanger, Ky. istf 



FINE WATCH & CLOCK REPAIR— 

First class work, guaranteed, good 
service. Give us a trial. Huber'a 
Jewelry, 124 Dixie Highway, Er- 
langer, Ky. 35-tf 



DONT BE HALF SAFE— Be sure 
your insurance policy protects 
against loss by wind as well as 
fire. Call Leo J. Brophy, Jr. 9 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. Dixie 8172 or 
Burlington 343. , 50-tf. 



FOR PROFITABLE PRODUCTION 
use Unique Feeds. Roberts Bros., 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Hebron 
3142. 46tf 



FOR QUICK EFFICIENT Plumbing 
and Heating repairs or new In- 
stallations, call Flor. 593. Tri- 
County Heating and Plumbing 
Co. 34-tf. 



RADIO REPAIRING— Dixie Electrio 
Shop, 404 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, Ky. Phone Dixie 8156.- tf. 



FOR ELECTRIC WORK— Call Earl 
Waters, Walton 567 or Florence 
528. tf. 



INSURANCE— For all Insurance 
needs, fire, auto,, hospitalization 
and life insurance call Burlington 
343 or Dixie 8172, or come to 9 
Dixie Highway. Leo J. JBrophy, 

Jr., Insurance Agency. 20-tf. 



FOR SALE— Used washers, gas or 
electric, guaranteed 1 year. Hage- 
dorn's Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Dixie 7113. 17-tf. 



FOR SALE— Dining table and four 
chairs, with mabletop walnut 
sideboard. Charles Murray, 420 
Greenup St., Covington, Ky. Tel. 
JU 7557. 27-4t-pd 



WANTED TO BUY— Good white 
oak and black walnut trees. Will 
pay good prices. Write or call W. 
A. Waters, Florence, Ky., R. 1. 
Burl. 577. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE— Two town lots in Bur- 
lington 100x150 and on approxim- 
ately 2 acres, with never failing 
spring. Calvin Cress, Burlington, 
Ky. Tel. Burl. 285 or 79. 27-4t-p 



CERTIFIED AND TESTED TO- 
BACCO SEED FOR SALE as in 
the past 10 years. Again I have C. 
C. Worthington No. 16, 22, 24, 41A, 
and Warner's Golden Burley Root 
Rot Resistant tobacco seed. This 
year at Conner's Market, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Harold Conner. 26-tf. 



ATTENTION— For quick efficient 
electrical repairs and installation 
of new services, also new house 
wiring, call C. C. Ashcraft, Flor- 
ence 2424. Free estimates given. 
26-4-tp. 



PAPER HANGING AND PAINTING 
— A-l work; reasonable rates; 
samples shown on request. Phone 
Florence 540 after 6 p. m. Roy 
Butler, Florence, Ky. 26-4t-pd. 



HAND SAWS — Set, sharpened, 
scissors, knives, hedge shears 
sharpened. Reasonable prices. 
Dutch Reibling, U. S. 42, iy 2 miles 
from intersection, Florence, Ken- 
tucky. 21-tf 



FOR SALE — 5-room Kenmore- oil 
heater with blower; half price; 
like new. Call Flor. 431. Myles S. 
Weiss. 26-4t-p 



FOR RENT— Floor sanders and 
edgers; paint sprayers and floor 
polishers; day or night. Hage- 
dorn Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 13-tf. 

TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. 
Owens, Pure Drugs, pike and 
Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 9351 and 9352. 23tf-c 



TWENTY YEARS in radio servicing 
W. M. STEPHENSON, Radio 
Specialist, 509 Scott Blvd., Cov- 
ington. COlonial 1121. tf. 



! BATHTUBS 

Delco Water Pumps, Plumbing 
and Electric Supplies 




BLUE GRA$S' 2 „t;,T.»C0V. 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 
C. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 388 



« 



The Boone County Recorder 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



.i'-v 






^ 



OV 



£eW 



VOLUME 74 



BURLINQTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



NUMBER 30 



Thieves Take $344 
In Loot From Shop 
Of Calvin Cress 



Entrance Gained By 
Breaking Window In 
East Side of Building 

Calvin Cress & Sons, owners of 
the International Harvester show 
and sales room, Burlington, suffer- 
ed a loss of $344.11 and one electric 
toaster when thieves entered their 
building located on Burlington- 
Florence Pike, Saturday night and 
rifled the cash drawer. 

The culprits entered the build- 
ing through a window after break- 
ing the glass. The cash register 
was pried open with a screw driver 
and its contents removed. A safe 
in the building was also ransacked, 
but nothing was taken from it, 

Wendell Easton, Boone County 
Sheriff, reported that Mr. Cress had 
posteid a reward of $25.00 for the 
arrest and conviction of the per- 
sons (involved in the theft. 

State Troopers, called in to in- 
vestigate the theft took finger- 
prints. Although the person com- 
mitting the crime wore gloves, two 
fingerprints were obtained by the 
officers, Sheriff Easton stated. 

County officers and State Troop- 
ers are making a complete invest- 
igation, it was announced. 



School of Missions 
Planned At Burlington 
Church Feb. 12-17rh 



The Burlington Baptist Church 
wishes to extend to all an invita- 
tion to attend a school of missions 
to bheld Sunday, Feb. 12 through 
the 17th. There will be a guest 
speaker for each service. Speak- 
ers scheduled come from both home 
and foreign mission fields. 

This will be an opportunity for 
everyone to learn first hand what 
is being done in giving the Gospel 
to the world. All services will be- 
gin at 7:30. 

The pastor issues a special invit- 
ation to everyone to attend these 
services regardless of your church 
affiliation. 

"If we don't want the H-Bomb 
then we must give them the 
Gospel," Rev. Johnson stated. This 
will be your opportunity to hear 
what is being done about it. 



Burlington School 
Yearbooks Available 



Jobin K. Cropper and Katherine 
Cress, editors of "Res Memoriae," 
senior yearbook of Burlington high 
school, have announced that the 
staff has been able to obtain an 
additional order of yearbooks for 
sale to the public. Order for these 
must be placed with Bill Cave or 
Mary Hamilton, business managers, 
or with any member of the senior 
class. 

"Res Memoriae" will be one of 
the most complete annuals pub- 
lished by a small school. The book 
will contain more than two hundred 
pictures of students, student activ- 
ities and scenes of the school. It 
will also have a complete history 
of the senior class and several 
other unannounced features. Sub- 
scription price is one dollar and a 
half and orders must be placed soon 
staff members announced. 



Banks Will Be Closed 

Monday, February 13th 

All Boone County banks and all 
County offices will be closed on 
Monday, February 13th in ob- 
servance of Lincoln's birthday, 
it was announced this week. They 
will also be closed on Wednesday 
February 22, which is Washington's 
birthday. 



February 15 Is Last 
Day For Corn 
Allotment Requests 

Allotments Will Be In 
Effect Throughout 
Boone County. 

Operators of farms where no 
corn was produced in 1947, 1948, or 
1949, but who wish to apply for a 
corn acreage allotments for 1950 
have a week in which to apply 
for these allotments, Joseph A. 
Huey chairman of the county PMA 
committee announced today. 

The deadline for accepting ap- 
plications for 1950 corn acreage al- 
lotments from operators of farms 
with no production history during 
the past three years is Wednesday, 
February 15, 1950. 

Boone County is one of 55 Ken- 
tucky counties designated in the 
commercial corn area of the state, 
Mr. Huey said, and allotments will 
be in effect throughout the coun- 
ty. 

Corn growers in the county who 
have not yet reported their produc- 
tion in the years 1947-49 to the 
county PMA office should do so at 
once, Mr. Huey said. A report 
should be made for any farm where 
corn was produced in any one of 
these years. 

Farmers' reports on their corn 
production for the past three years 
will be used to establish individual 
farm acreage allotments for 1950. 



Walton Bearcats 
"Team To Beat" 
In District Tourney 

District Drawing Set 
Thursday, February 9 
At Florence. 



Wedding Announced 

Mr. and Mrs. Festus Hale, of 
Sanders Drive, Florence, announce 
the approaching marriage of their 
daughter Gloria Mae, to Mr. Bobby 
Hodges, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest 
Hodges, of Petersburg Saturday 
evening, February 11 at the home 
of the bride's parents. 

All friends and relatives are in- 
vited to attend. Open house will 
be held from 7 to 10:00 p. m. 



With the basketball season head- 
ed down the home stretch it still 
appears that the Bearcats of Wal- 
ton high school will be the "team 
to beat" in the coming 34th dis- 
trict tournament. The Walton 
quint is leading the Boone Confer- 
ence with a perfect 4-0 record and 
they have an overall record for 
the season of 14 won and three lost. 
Their three setbacks came at the 
hands of Newport, Leslie County 
and Owingsville. Their wins were 
over county opposition, several of 
the stronger Northern Kentucky 
Conference outfits, Gallatin Coun- 
ty, Hazard and other top rated out- 
fits. 

None of the other county teams, 
and in fact none of the other 34th 
district teams, have very impressive 
records as the final month of the 
season begins. Simon Kenton and 
Lloyd, members of the NKAC, have 
had tough sledding holding their 
own in that league and both* have 
season records of about fifty per- 
cent wins. Burlington's Eagles have 
shown little during the season, 
though they hold second place in 
the Boone Conference and a sea- 
son's record of 11-7. Florence, 
Hebron, St. Henry and New Haven 
all show a deficit in the games won 
column. Hebron is thfrd in the local 
conference, Florence is fourth and 
New Haven, winless all year, is in 
the last slot. St. Henry is bring- 
ing up the rear in their league. 

Tourney Drawings Tonight 

Pairings for the 34th district 
tournament will be made tonight 
(Thursday) by members schools at 
the Florence school, it was an- 
nounced by R. A. Hinsdale, Simon 
Kenton principal, and Bert Wilm- 
hoff, St. Henry coach, the two 
tourney managers. 

The tourney will be held at two 
gymnasiums this year, those teams 
drawing in the upper bracket will 
play their contests at Simon Ken- 
ton and those drawing in the lower 
bracket will meet at St. Henry with 
the championship game scheduled 
for Simon Kenton. 

This arrangements for playing 
the tournament was made by school 
officials for the purpose of letting 
more fans see their favorite team 
in action. 

Referees named to handle the 
two-site tourney are Miller, Gessel- 
bract, Cover, Braun and Mahan. 
Official scorers and timers will be 
Huff, Huey, Scheben and Martin. 
Admission prices for each one- 
game session will be sixty cents ex- 
cept for the final which will be 
eighty cents. 

Games Last Week 

Burlington 64, New Haven 24. 
Walton 67, Gallatin County 40. 
Florence 48, Hebron 33. 
Walton 58, St. Henry 49. 
Bagdad 60, Burlington 39. 

Coming Gaines 

Feb. 7: Holy Cross at Hebron; 
Florence at Dry Ridge; Ludlow at 
Burlington; Walton at Gallatin 
County. 

Feb. 10: New Haven at Gallatin 
County; Hebron at Dry Ridge; St. 
Henry at Florence; Walton at Bur- 
lington. 

All Games Standing 

Won Lost 

Walton 14 3 

Burlington 11 7* 

Florence 8 10 

Hebron ( 4 11 

New Haven 16 



Ground Breaking 
Services Planned 
For Pastorium 



Blind Minister To 
Speak at Big Bone 



Dr. Dale Moody, Prof. 
Of Theology, Baptist 
Seminary Is Speaker. 

The Bullittsburg Baptist Church 
has planned a dedication and 
ground breaking service for the 
new pastorium on Sunday, Feb- 
ruary 19th, it was reported this 
week. 

Dr. Dale Moody, Professor of 
Theology of the Louisville Baptist 
Seminary, Louisville, Ky., will be 
speaker for the occasion. 

The program will continue thru 
the morning worship service. A 
basket dinner will be served in the 
basement of the church at the noon 
hour, following by afternoon ser- 
vices. 

The public is cordially invited to 
attend these services. 



Truck Crops Meeting 
Set February 10th 



John S. Gardner, truck crops 
specialist, will meet with truck 
growers at 2:00 p. m., Friday, Feb- 
ruary 10th at the courthouse in 
Burlington. Mr. Gardner will dis- 
cuss new vegetable varieties, dis- 
ease control and new cultural prac- 
tices. 

This is the regular annual spring 
meeting of truck growers to plan 
the truck crops program and set up 
demonstration work for this year. 
Everyone interested in truck crops 
is invited to attend. 



Edward Feldhaus 



Funeral services for Edward 
(Ted) Feldhaus, 25-year employee 
of the Kenton County Road De- 
partment were held at 11:00 a. m. 
Tuesday at the Taliaferro funeral 
home, Erlanger. Burial was In 
Union Cemetery. 

Mr. Feldhaus, who wai 51 years 
old, died Saturday evening at his 
home in Union, Ky. He was a 
former resident of Elsmere. 

Mr. Feldhaus Is survived by his 
widow, Mrs. Maude Feldhaus; a 
daughter, Mrs. Helen Gatewood, 
Union; two sisters, Mrs. Charles 
Hedges, Union and Mrs. Ray New- 
man; six brothers, William Feld- 
haus, Covington; Howard Feldhaus, 
Walton; Robert Feldhaus, Elsmere; 
Joseph Feldhaus, Ludlow; James 
Feldhaus, Bellevue and Frank 
Feldhaus, Aurora, Ind., and one 
grandchild. 




Rev. Reese Farnell, blind tele- 
phone minister, of Mobile, Ala., will 
speak at the Big Bone Baptist 
Church Saturday night, February 
11 and at the Bullittsburg Baptist 
Church Sunday morning, February 
12th at 11:00 a. m. 

Rev. Farnell has been blind since 
1944, but has not let this handicap 
interfere with his telephone min- 
istry. He has done a wonderful 
work for the Lord during this time. 

All people of the county are cord- 
ially invited to hear him. 



Motorist Receives 
Fine of $104.50 Wed. 



Arnold Hensley, of Marrill, Ky., 
was fined $104.50 in Judge C. L. 
Cropper's Court Wednesday of last 
week on a charge of driving a mot- 
or vehicle while under the influ- 
ence of alcohol. His driver's li- 
cense was also suspended. 

Hensley was arrested by Sheriff 
Wendell Easton, in Florence. 



Stroke Proves Fatal 
To Clifton Roberts 

Florence Resident 



Services Held Monday 
At Florence Funeral 
Home. 



Mrs. Sarah Finnell 



Funeral service were held at 2:00 
p. m. Tuesday at the Walton Bap- 
tist Church for Mrs. Sarah Crisler 
Finnell, 70-year-old lifelong resi- 
dent of Walim, who died Sunday 
at Booth Hospital. Burial was in 
Walton Cemetery. 

She is survived by her husband, 
Charles Finnel; a son, Roland 
Glenn, and four brother, Emerson 
Crisler, Covington; Robert Crisler, 
Walton; Alex Crisler, Crittenden, 
and John Crisler, Canada. 

Chambers and Grubbs, Walton 
funeral directors were in charge of 
arrangements. 



Clifton C. Roberts 49-year-old 
former office manager for the Car- 
borundum Co., Cincinnati, died Fri- 
day at St. Elizabeth Hospital, Cov- 
ington, a few hours after suffering 
a stroke at the Conner Grocery, 
Florence, where he was employed 
as a clerk. 

Mr. Roberts was a member of a 
a prominent Boone County family. 
He had worked for the Carborun- 
dum Co. for many years, but had 
resigned because of ill health. He 
had recently taken employment at 
the Conner Grocery. 

He was a member of Walton 
Lodge No. 719 F. & A. M., and the 
Covington Lions Club. He made his 
home with a brother-in-law, M. G. 
Martin, of Florence. 

Mr. Roberts is survived by a 
niece, Miss Mary Lee Hofmes, Cin- 
cinnati, and a cousin, Miss Sally 
Rogers, of Lexington. 

Funeral services were held at 2:00 
p. m. Monday from the Chambers 
and Grubbs funeral home, Florence 
with burial in Highland Cemetery. 



State Budget Fair 
And Effective Says 
James B. Rhody 

In Article Carried By 
State Journal, Frankfort, 
Sunday, January 29. 

On Sunday, January 29, the State 
Journal of Frankfort carried the 
following comments by James B. 
Rhody, under the heading of This 
'N' That concering the Budget Bill 
recommended by the Governor and 
passed by the Legislature. Mr. 
Rhody has had twenty years ex- 
perience in the newspaper field and 
has a wide knowledge of the state 
government. He did not support 
the Governor and oftentimes has 
been critical of his policies. The 
article follows: 

"It is beginning to appear that 
Governor Earle Clements isn't to 
fare so baldly after all as a result 
of his budget bill. Of course, there 
are still spme vocal ramifications, 
but for the most part the tumult 
and shouting have died away and 
there is less and less talk by op- 
ponents of adopting punitive 
measures against thev Governor 
should he make the race for the 
U. S. Senate this year. 

"And that's as it should be, for 
the Governor did only what he 
could do under the circumstances. 
And we imagine most of the people 
realize that by now. It is always 
dangerous to overestimate the in- 
telligence of the public. 

"Kentuckians know what's going 
on and despite a lot of confusion, 
propaganda and other attempts to 
becloud the issue, it is becoming 
easily demonstratable that Gov- 
ernor Clements' budget recom- 
mendations were fair and effec- 
tive. He was surrounded by experts 
who counselled with him on the 
budget and his figures were no last- 
minute, sleight-of-hand or out-of- 
the-hat propositions. 

"To lean upon simile which every 
Kentuckian will appreciate and 
understand, the State Treasury 
may be compared to a cistern and 
not an everflowing well. You can 
only take from a cistern the 
amount of water which is in it. 
When it is emptied, you can get no 
more water unless you put some 
back in it. 

'It is always a popular procedure 
for legislators to be willing to vote 
for all appropriations and no taxes. 
But it required great courage for 
the members of the Legislature and 
the Governor — meeting tremendous 
pressure — to steadfastly refuse to 
take from the cistern everything 
that was in it; because they knew 
that when there isn't enough water 
— or anything else — on hand with 
which to do a particular job, then 
the job must be done with what- 
ever means are at hand and as well 
as possible under exisiting condi- 
tions. 

"That wa|s the position of the 
Governor and the Legislature. 
There wasn't enough to go around 
as everybody might have wished 
it distributed — so some individuals 
and groups had to be disappointed. 
It was an unavoidable situation, 
but it had to be met and it was 
met. 

"It would have been a vastly pop- 
ular move, perhaps had the Gov- 
ernor and the Legislature decided 
to take the easy course, to allocate 
with a right free will, and not 



worrying over-much about where 
the money was to come from. 

"That Governor Clements and 
the Legislature did not do that, is 
to their everlasting credit. It was 
a bit of statesmanship of the type 
that has been all too rare in Ken- 
tucky for many years." 



Leaf Prices Show 
Sharp Decline As 
Season Nears Close 



Burley prices on four Kentucky 
markets Monday continued to de- 
cline as 833,302 pounds sold for 
$279,751.54 an average of $33.57 a 
hundredweight, according to the 
State Marketing Division. 

Carrollton sold 22,990 pounds for 
an average of $27.20 it was an- 
nounced. 

This average is far below the 
average a week ago, wlfen burley 
sold for $38.75 a hundredweight. 

During the first five days of 
the State burley markets the weed 
brought an average of $44.92 a 
hundredweight, which was slightly 
smaller than the average one year 
ago for the first five days of sales. 



Auction Sales 
Numerous In This 
Week's Recorder 



Livestock, Farming Tools 
And Household Goods 
Will Feature Sales. 



Organization of Boone County Historical- Society Proposed 



Boone Conference 

Walton 4 

Burlington 4 2 

Hebron 3 2 

Florence 3 3 

New Haven 



What do you know about Boone 
County? 

Do you know when it became a 
county? Do you know that it was 
once a part of Campbell County 
and that its earliest records are in 
the Court House at Alexandria? 
Did you know that the location of 
the State capitol in Boone County 
was once considered? Do you know 
how the first settlers came into 
Boone County and where they came 
from? Did you know that the 
streams of Boone County have 
been panned for gold? Can you 
picture the county when prehis- 
toric animals lived here? Do you 
know about the bones of these an- 
imals found at Big Bone? Did the 
glaciers come" into Boone County? 
Do you know why Florence is not 
called Connersville as once named? 
Do you know" that a family once 
lived in a tree in the county? It 
is reported that General Lafayette 
once spent the night in the county 
and that the fifty-cent coin with 
which he paid for his lodging, 
meals, and care for his horse is still 
in the county. Do you know when 
the Burlington Court House was 
built? Do you know of the famous 
men and women Boone County has 
produced? Do you know of the 
clock invented by a Boone Coun- 
tian? It tells much more than the 
time of day and it is still in oper- 
ation in the county. The same 
inventor mechanized his farm so 



that he could feed and water his 
stock without getting out of bed 
on a cold morning. Do you know 
that a man in Boone County erect- 
ed his own monument before he 
died? Do you know why Florence 
is called Stringtown-on-the-Pike? 
Do you know why the railroad 
runs through Erlanger instead of 
through Florence? Do you know 
that about 1840 most of the squir- 
rels in Boone County migrated into 
Ohio. Did Indians live in Boone 
County or just use it as a hunting 
ground? Was there any fighting 
in Boone County during the Civil 
War? Did Daniel Boone kill his 
"bar" in Boone County? Were he 
and Simon Kenton ever in Boone 
County? Do you know that grave 
robbers once operated here? Do 
you know that one Boone Countian 
caught a horse-thief and literally 
"nailed his hide" to the side of his 
barn? Did the "underground rail- 
road" operate in Boone County? 

What do you know about Boone 
County? 

Whenever a few of the older res- 
idents get together tales are told of 
happenings in the past. Sometimes 
fact is flavored with fiction. As 
the years go by these tales are lost 
to the coming generations and un- 
less some effort is made to preserve 
them the history of the county will 
be lost. Family burying grounds 
are a valuable link between the 



past and the present and their in- 
scriptions bear messages that the 
future will need. Many of these 
have been allowed to go to ruin 
before the inscriptions on the 
stones had been recorded in some 
safe place. Not so long ago an 
estate could be settled because of 
a name and date found on a part- 
ially buried grave stone. Family 
Bibles are sometimes discarded with 
little regard for the births, marri- 
ages, and deaths recorded in them. 

There are many people through- 
out the county who are aware of 
the great wealth of information 
that is being lost to the future, and 
they are making an effort to help 
preserve facts, legends, and folk- 
lore of Boone County. 

With this in mind a Boone Coun- 
ty Historical Society is proposed. 
A meeting has been planned for 
Friday, February 17th at the Flor- 
ence Town Hall at 8 p. m. Every- 
one who is interested in knowing 
more about Boone County or who 
is willing to #ass along some of his 
knowledge of the county is invited 
to attend. 

Do you have articles of historic 
value, such as an old history, a 
family Bible, a newspaper clipping, 
a relic with historic connection? 
Bring it along so that others may 
see it. Come prepared to tell some 
little known story from out of the 
past. The teller of the best tale 
will be awarded a prize. 



Probably the largest number of 
sales in many months are being 
advertised in this issue of The Re- 
corder, most of which are for per- 
sonal property. 

Those advertising sales in this 
issue are as follows: 

L. W. Gulley and Mrs. H. Ranes 
are selling 35 head of dairy cattle, 
farm implements, dairy equipment 
and feed Friday, February 10th at 
10:00 a. m. at the farm located one- 
half mile east of Idlewlld. The sale 
is in charge of the Lute Bradford 
Auction Co. 

Mrs. Sallie Horton ,of Big Bone 
Church Road, Union R. 1,- is offer- 
ing all livestock, feed, farming tools 
and household furniture on Friday, 
February 17 at 1:00 p. m. The sale 
will be conducted by Chas. M. Tan- 
rfcr of Florence. 

Joe Hogan and son will sell their 
entire herd of mixed cows, tools and 
other equipment at the farm lo- 
cated 1 mile north of Idlewild on 
Bullittsburg Church Road, Friday, 
February 17th at 12:30 p. m. This 
sale will be in charge of Jones, Con- 
ner and Gaines. 

Judy and Craddock, will offer 20 
head of high grade dairy cattle, 32 
sheep, farm implements and house- 
hold goods at auction, Saturday, 
Feb. 11th at 10 a. m. at the farm 
Between Bullittsville and Frances- 
ville, 1 mile from Bullittsville. The 
sale will be conducted by the Col. 
Lute Bradford Auction Co. 

Allie Allnut and Mrs. M. C. Cox 
will sell all stock, tools, feed and 
furniture at auction Saturday., Feb. 
11 at 9:30 a. m., at the farm south 
end of Independence, Ky., on the 
LLL Highway. The sale in conduct- 
ed by Harry F. Johnson. 

The heirs of Manda E. Tanner, 
deceased will offer at auction Sat- 
urday, Feb. 11th at 1:00 p. m. num- 
erous household items, many of 
which are antiques at the farm Vz 
mile off Price Pike, and 2 l / 2 miles 
from Florence. The sale is under 
the direction of Lute Bradford Auc- 
tion Co. 

Rel C. Wayman is advertising a 
farm of 87 acres, two six-room, 2- 
story farm homes, cows, tools and 
equipment at auction Saturday, 
Feb. 18 at 10:00 a. m. Morning View 
in Kenton County on Decoursey 
State Route 177. This property is 
owned by Mrs. Katherine Maloney 
Dwyer. 

C. R. Bradford, 60 Shelby Street, 
Florence, will sell at auction the 
entire household furniture and 
tools at the residence Wednesday, 
February 15th at 1:00 p. m. The 
sale will be conducted by Col. Chas. 
M. Tanner, auctioneer. 

Harry Trapp will offer for sale 
Wednesday, Feb. 15 at 10:00 a. m. 
30 head of livestock, farm imple- 
ments, household furniture, and 
feed at the farm located 1 mile off 
main highway first road to left 
past Big Bone Spring. The Col. 
Lute Bradford Auction Co., is in 
charge of the sale. 

The Tanner Bros., David and 
Chas. M. will conduct a large sale 
for Sininger and Sininger at the 
farm known at the Dr. Sininger 
place 3 miles south of Florence on 
U. S. 42 Saturday February 18th at 
10:00 a. m. Twenty-seven dairy 
cattle,, 28 hogs, farming tools, feed 
and household furniture will be of- 
fered at this sale. 

For further particulars concern- 
ing the above sales, see advertise- 
ments on another page of this 
issue. 



12 Delegates From 
Boone Co. Attend 
Farm-Home Week 



Information Gained By- 
Delegates Will Be Shared 
With Clubs 



Farm and Home Week for 1950 
added many thoughts to the minds 
of 12 delegates from Boone County 
attending the meetings in Lexing- 
ton last week. Much of the inform- 
ation gained by the delegates will 
be shared with the club through- 
out the month. 

The program was started each 
day with a grand community sing-, 
ing led by Miss Mildred Lewis, De- 
partment of Music, University of 
Kentucky. 

Miss Myrtle Weldhon of the Col- 
lege of Agriculture and Home Ec- 
onomics, greeted the delegates and 
gave information which would 
make the visit more enjoyable. Her 
message Tuesday morning was 
"Let's Make the Most of It." 

Mr. Charles P. Taylor, Education- 
al Director, American Cancer So- 
ciety. Louisville gave a very real- 
istic and understandable talk on 
what we as individuals can do to 
defeat cancerr 

"Every Woman Can Be Beauti- 
ful" by Miss Mary Studevant, cer- 
tainly held the audience spell- 
bound. Dr. Regina Estcott sent 
forth many ideas, for community 
action. Mrsl James Wyker, from 
the Ohio Council of Churches, add- 
ed much to the week's program 
under* the topic "The Rural Home, 
America's Bulwark." Food, fun and 
fellowship were enjoyed by all dur- 
ing this inspiring week at the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky. 

Boone Representatives 

The Boone County Homemakers 
were represented at the Farm and 
Home convention by the following: 
Mrs. Vernon Pope, Burlington; Mrs. 
John Kyle, and Mrs. Joe Joe North- 
cutt, Florence (Burlington Rd).; 
Mrs | Richard Kottmyer, Constance; 
Mrs. Roy Lutes and Mrs. Victor 
Benham, Florence; Mrs. Henry 
Fisher, Union; Mrs. John Aylor, 
Petersburg; Mrs. Mathew Flynn, 
Walton; Mrs. Earl Morehead, Tay- 
lorsport; Mrs. S. Rogers, Hebron; 
and Miss Nancy McClaskey, Home 
Demonstration Agent. 

Several others attending the 
meetings for a day were : Mrs. Pearl 
Johnson, Mrs. Mildred Taylor, Mrs. 
Elmer Goodridge, Mrs. Gilbert Dol- 
wick, Mrs. J. P. Dolwick, Mrs. Virgil 
Kelly, Mrs. Dolpha Sebree, Mrs. 
Robert Moore, Mrs. Walter King 
and Mrs. G. Maddox. 



Thieves Loot 
Erlanger Concerns 
Over Week End 



Gasoline, Tools, and 
Accounting Machines 
Included In Loot. 



Thieves looted two Erlanger con- 
cerns sometime between Friday 
night and Monday morning, it was 
reported by Police Chief Howard 
Thompson, of Erlanger. 

The culprits took 100 gallons of 
gasoline and various tools from the 
Park Hills Trucking Co., of Okla- 
homa, which parks its trucks in the 
Southern Railways yards on Cres- 
cent Avenue. The theft was report- 
ed by Curtis Williams foreman of 
the trucking concern. 

The- Boone-Kenton Lumber Co., 
located near the railroad yards, ap- 
parently was victim of the same 
robbers, Chief Thompson reported. 
The office of the lumber firm was 
ransacked and tw'o accounting 
machines valued at $250 each were 
reported missing. 

One of the machines, probably 
too heavy for the thieves to carry, 
was found in the railroad yards 
early Monday morning, R. C. Mc- 
Nay, president of the concern re- 
ported. 

The Park Hills Co., has been 
hauling pipeline equipment into 
Boone County. 



Agricultural Planning 
Meetings Scheduled 

The annual agricultural com- 
munity planning meeting in the 
following communities have been 
set for the coming week, according 
to Bill Davis, County Agent: 

Constance 8:00 p. m. February 14 
at the schoolhouse. 

Walton 8:00 p. m. February 15 at 
the schoolhouse. 

Florence 8:00 p. m. February 16 
at the schoolhouse. 

Hamilton 8:00 p. m. February 17 
at the schoolhouse. 

Verona 2:00 p. m. February 18 
at the schoolhouse. 






THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
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KEjffl/cKY PRES! 
/^A SSOCIATION , 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, February 9, 1910 



UNION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
Rev. D. R. HopKins, Minister 
Sunday School 9:30 a. m. 
Worship Service 10:30. 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 
Covington 

Hours: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



Idlewild 

Courtney Walton and wife visited 
Dr. Walton of Home City, from 
Friday of last week until Sunday 
evening. 

Bert Jones, of Hebron, moved 
this week into the house with his 
father, John Jones, of Idlewild. 
Grant 

John Portwood and wife enter- 
tained the* young folks with a dance 
Friday night. 

Mrs. Ephriam Clore was called 
to her father's, Bradley Loring, of 
Indiana, last week, he being quite 
sick. 

Big Bone 

The young folks enjoyed a very 
pleasant social at Mr. and Mrs. 
Lewis Records' and Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Ross, the past week. 

H. L. Miller and sons Charles and 
Russell, returned to Walton last 
Saturday. ■ « 

Limabirrg 

C. L. Tanner and wife entertain- 
ed Misses Lena Davis and Essie 
Beemon and Messrs Stanley Baker 
and Ira Ryle, Sunday. 

Miss Kittie Tanner and brother 
Lloyd, spent Tuesday night with 
C. L. Tanner and wife. 
Hebron 

Mrs. Minnie Dye was the guest 
of her sister, Mrs. Katherine Haf- 
er, of Florence, Saturday and Sun- 
day. 

Chas. Regenbogen left last week 
for Texas to see after his farm 
which he purchased some time ago. 
Midway 

Mr. and Mrs. George Weden Sleet 
are receiving congratulations over 
the arrival of a fine son at their 
home last Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Johnson en- 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



OPEN 

FLORENCE APPLIANCES 

Old Post Office Building Florence, Ky. 

SALES and SERVICE 



Home Freezer • 
Television 



Radios - Refrigerators 
Electric Ranges 

Authorized Dealer for 
EMERSON TELEVISION and RADIO 

PHONE FLORENCE 589 

TODAY FOR DEMONSTRATION 

ROBERT EASTMAN, JR., HOME APPLIANCES 
Sales and Service 

W. M. SHOTWELL, TELEVISION and RADIO 



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316 Elm St. at Butler 



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tertained a number of their rela- 
tives last Sunday. 

Gunpowder 

L. H. Busby and family broke 
bread with Harry Tanner and wife 
last Sunday. 

Mrs. Leila Allen was the guest 
of her mother, Mrs. Florence Floyd 
last Saturday night and Sunday. 
Hathaway 

Miss Fleeta Clements, daughter 
of R. S. Clements, has been quite 
sick for the past ten days. 

Masters Elliston and Dallas Rect- 
pf , of near Waterloo, spent last Sat- 
urday and Sunday with their 
grandparents of this place. 
Petersburg 

Miss Mattie Leek was called home 
from Hamilton College, Lexington, 
Wednesday by the illness of her 
mother, Mrs. Jas. Leek. 

Miss Ethelyne Hensley, of Law- 
renceburg, visited her sister, Mrs. 
H. N. Gordon, one day last week. 
Constance 

Dr. Marat was called to Latonia, 
a few days ago to see Richard Mc- 
Neal, who has pneumonia. 
Flickertown 

E. E. Ogden and Dick McMurray 
will move to East Bend Tuesday. 

Harry Passons visited Charles 
Sullivan and family several days 
last week. 

Rabbit Hash 

Mrs. Ettta Stephens and Miss 
Dora Hood spent Saturday and 
Sunday visiting friends in Rising 
Sun. 

Sam C. Wilson and wife are re- 
ceiving congratulations on the ar- 
rival of a fine baby girl, born Feb. 
6th. 

Union 

Miss Mabel Powers, of Walton, 
and Ben Stansifer, of Piner, were 
guests of Misses Sara and Rachel 
Conner from Saturday until Mon- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arch P. Dickerson 
were guests of Mrs. J. W. Williams, 
at Gunpowder, Sunday. 
Devon 

Mrs. Wm. Ficke, of Erlanger and 
mother, Mrs. Groger, were guests 
Thursday of Mrs. Theo. Groger. 

Ernest Hartman and bride, who 
were married last week, have our 
best wishes for a long and happy 
life. 

Pt. Pleasant 

Miss Clara Wernz spent Satur- 
day night and Sunday with Miss 
Katie Dolwick. 

Miss Edna Tanner spent last 
week in Taylorsport, guest of Miss 
Bessie Helm. 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Charles White farm, Highway 20, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

Joseph Doll Farm, Union, Ky., R. 
1. 

Leroy Ryle, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, Ky., 
Route 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm, Flor- 
ence, Ky. 

Sunny Brook Farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

Frank Schulker Farm, Pt. Pleas- 
ant, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

C. J. Hensley & Son Farms, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., Farm, U. 
S. 42. 

Ryle Brothers farms, Rabbit Hash. 

Martin and Ruth Allen farms, U. 
S. 42 and Mudlick. 

William A. Ray, Verona, Ky. 

Dilcrest farm U. S. 42 Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Frank Kaelin farm between 
Beaver and Big Bone. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1951. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



HALLMARK 

VALENTINES 

for young and old 

Greeting Cards 

for all occasions 

STEWART 

STATIONERY STORE 

505 Madison Avenue 

Covington 



BULUTTSVILLE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 



A. C. Young, Minister 

Services held each Sunday. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a, m. 



BURLINGTON M. E. CHURCH 



Rev. H. B. Holland, Pastor 
Sunday School every Sunday at 

10 a. m. 
Worship Services 11:00 a. m. each 

Sunday. 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle $2.50 each 

Horses $2.50 each 

Hogs $ .25 Cwt. 

According to size and 
condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 
DARLING & COMPANY 



Furniture refinished by Russell 
county homemakers included 57 
chairs, a piano and several chests 
and tables. 





CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modernly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



PRICES ALL CAN AFFORD 

the Facilities, 
the Experience, 
and the Ability 
to give the 
FINEST in funeral 
service. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNERAL 
FLORENCE, KY. 
Phone 193 



HOMES 

WALTON, KY. 
Phone 352 






ACRES 

TRACTOR FARM 

2 SIX-ROOM, 2-STORY FRAME HOMES 
GUERNSEY COWS, HEIFERS, TOOLS AND EQUIPMENT 

ABSOLUTE 
AUCTION 

MORNING VIEW, KY. KENTON COUNTY ON DECOURSEY 
PIKE, STATE ROUTE 177 

SAT., FEB. 18 

10:00 A. M. 

REASON FOR SELLING— Mrs. Katherine Maloney Dwyer, the 
owner, having purchased a home in the city, is quitting the 
farm business and has signed a contract to sell this property 
at absolute auction on the above date regardless of price or 
weather. This farm has always been considered one of the 
best farms in Kenton County, Mrs. Dwyer's late husband being 
a very prosperous farmer. It's close to grocery, parochial and 
protestant churches, on bus line and school bus at door. 9-10 
acre tobacco base. 

TRACT NO. (1) — 6-room, 2-story frame house built in 1932 in 
perfect condition with 1 acre of ground, shop and feed room, 
2-story chicken house, nice (level) garden site already fenced 
in. The house has built-in cabinets and double drain steel 
sink, Venetian blinds, new roof and good water supply. 

TRACT NO. (2)— 6-room, 2-story frame home with basement, 
front and back porch and 2 wells, milk house, corn crib, dairy 
barn with 12 cow stanchions, and large tobacco and implement 
barn close to house and a fine lake stocked with fish, all fenced 
and cross fenced. 

TRACT NO. (3) — 40 acres of level tractor land on the east side 
of Decoursey Pike which runs to the river, ideal for camp cot- 
tages, camp sites or it's a fine building site. 

REAL ESTATE TO BE SOLD PROMPTLY AT 1:00 P. M RIGHT 
WILL BE RESERVED TO GROUP ANY TWO OR ALL PARCELS 

FARM TOOLS— 1 Case tractor, model VC, 1940 with power take- 
off on rubber, with 2 cultivators; Case breaking plow, double 
12-in. cut- Case power mower, 7 ft. cut, like new; Roger McLean 
disc, 6 ft. cut; McCormick-Deering Model R green crop and 
hayloader, like new, used 2 years; hay rake, Osburn 10 ft.; In- 
ternational manure spreader; silage cutter, Blizzard make; 30 
ft of outside pipe and distributors; 6-inch tractor belt, 50 ft. 
long; Hammer mill, Sears Roebuck make, like new; rubber 
tired farm wagon with tractor and horse hitch, box bed and 
hay frame; McCormick horse mower; horse jumper plow; 3- 
shovel Rastus plow; double shovel plow; ground feed; Jim 
Brown woven wire stretchers, with chains; barb wire stretch- 
ers- General Electric milk cooler, 2-can size; Rite-way electric 
milk 1-3 h. p. motor with 1 single Rite-way unit; 1 McCor- 
mick' single unit; six 10-gallon milk cans; buckets and strain- 
ers- 2 washing vats; 2 washing Curlator milk cooler; two 55- 
gallon oil drums with faucets; 2 wheelbarrows; 1 drill press; 
about 262 Locust fence posts, l l / 2 ft.; 1800 tobacco sticks; post 
hole digger, pitchforks, hoes and other small farm tools. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS— Breakfast set, table and 4 chairs; 1 
dropleaf table; three-fourths bed, springs and mattress; an- 
tique bureau; sewing machine; phonograph and records; 1 
enameled rug 9x12; ice box; kitchen cabinet; washing machine, 
electric; fuel oil heater, heats 4 to 5 rooms; one 2-burner oil 
heater; iron kettle; 10-gal. jar; power lawn mower, like new; 
lawn swing and chains; 1 oil brooder stove, brood up to 400 
chickens; water fountain and feeders of all kinds. 

FEED 175 bushels good corn, loose hay in barn to be sold by 

ton. STOCK— 79 large type white English Leghorns (young) ; 
1 black mare, 8 years old (sound) good worker; 1 bay mare, 
12 years old, good liner; 10 head of milk cows and heifers and 
1 Hereford bull. COWS— No. (1) 8 years old, open cow; No. 
(2) 7 years old, with calf by side; No. (3) 4 years old, just bred; 
No. (4) 3 years old, heavy springer; Nos. (5-6-7-8-9.10) young 
heifers, two already bred; Hereford bull (18 years old) good 
stock. 

Lunch will be served on the grounds by the ladies of 
the St. Mary's Church 

AT THE OPENING SALE— A FAT PIG TO BE GIVEN AWAY TO 
THE LUCKY TICKET HOLDER— ALSO A TELEVISION SET- 
FREE. 
Frank Miller and the Kentucky Fiddlers of Radio Station WZBP 



REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION BROKERS 

623 Washington St., Covington, Ky. -Phones: HE 5107-Ind. 5064 
Clerk and Cashier— R. S. "Buck" Wayman Ind 6457 

Auctioneer — Cecil Wayman, JU 4895 

WANT ACTION? THEN WHY NOT AUCTION IT? 

CALL HEMLOCK 5107 NOW! 



Dana and Campbell Creek 

LUMP COAL 



Dana and Laurel 



(Elkhor 



n 



STOKER COAL 



Prompt Delivery At 
Reasonable Prices 

Russell 

Phone Burl. 483 



Rogers 

Grant, Ky. 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington H Em lock 0700 



arc WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

AND SUPPLIES 
Torches - Hose - Goggles - Rods 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St Cov., Ky. COlonial 0670 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

f ATI 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



L. J. METZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 



631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION POLICIES 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 



Phone ERL 6087 



Ambulance Service 



!^5* NORRIS BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yards. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
Strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly ship to us. Why not 

Tune to WtW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 700 now ^ Reference: Ask 
For our dally market report the first man you meet. 




A PLEDGE OF PUBLIC SERVICE 

TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 
that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty. 

W. RALPH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



The Boona County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



East Bend 



Hamilton School is closed again 
due to high water. 

Mrs. Maude Hodges was called 
to the bedside of her daughter, Mrs. 



Blanche Noble of Rising Sun, Sun- 
day. 

Bruce Ryle had the misfortune to 
get the leaders cut in his arm Sat- 
urday and is confined in Booth 
Hospital for a few days. 

Rev. Felix O'Donnel filled the 



GIFTS FOR ALL 




Many to select from, including: 

CARDS STATUARY 

ROSARIES PRAYER BOOKS 

PICTURES BIBLES 

HOLMAN, INC. 



32 West Seventh St. Covington 

JU. 5036 



35 Pike Street 



pulpit at the local Baptist Church, 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thad Ryle visited 
Carol Coyle at Booth Hospital, 
Sunday afternoon. 

Bill Ogden left Sunday morning 
for St. Louis Missouri. 

Roy Ryle has returned home after 
spending two weeks in Florida. 

Mrs. D. E. Ogden entertained 
Sunday. Rev. Felix O'Donnell and 
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hodges and 
Shirley. 

Duane Black and Bonnie Woods 
visited Lowell Lee and Judy Scott 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Childress 
visited Mr. and Mrs. John Ryle Sat- 
urday night and Sunday. 

August Trapp and Jack Bodie are 
on the sick list. 

The river reached a crest of 59.1 
ft Sunday. 



SPECIALS 

HOME FREEZER, 8 cu. ft. $220—12 cu. ft. $300 

TELEVISION FLOOR SAMPLES $85.00 up 

Also 

Complete Youngstown Cabinets and Sinks 

G. E. and Philco Refrigerators 

Gas and Electric Ranges 

Water Heaters 

Fairbanks-Morse Water Pumps 

Liberal Trade-in Allowance — Easy Terms 

R. W. GROSS APPLIANCES 

Phone Ind. 511 T Independence, Ky. 



The Sportsmen Club in Hender- 
son county raised 500 quail in 
brooders, then released them on 
farms throughout the county. 



ADMINISTRATRIX' NOTICE 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of J. B. Howard, deceas- 
ed are requested to present same 
properly proven according to law, 
and all persons indebted to the said 
estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Mrs. Linnie Howard, 
29-2tp Administratrix 



FLORENCE M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 



Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30. 

ERLANGER CHRISTIAN CHURCH 
Fred W. Michel, Minister 

Church School 9:45 a. m. 
Morning Worship 10:45 a. m. 
Evening Services 7:45 p. m. 



'48 CHEVROLET SEDAN 
'48 CHEVROLET 2-DOOR 
'47 FORD V-8 COUPE 
'47 CHEVROLET 2-DOOR 
'46 WILLYS JEEP 

Many, Many More - Trade — Easy Terms 

SEILER MOTOR CO. 



14th and Madison, Covington 



HE 3734 



COVINGTON 

EF-K0 ARMY STORE 

5TH AND MADISON 
For More Than 

27 YEARS 

We've Always Sold 

GOOD 

WORK 

SHOES 

We fit small feet, large feet, 
narrow feet, wide feet 

EF-K0 ARMY STORE) 

508 MADISON AVE. 



HE 

LIGHTED 

THE 

WAY 




REDOY KILOWATT 
Year Il.ctric Servant 



...to BETTER LIVING! 



T")ROBABLY no other man in history did more 
J- to raise living standards in his lifetime than 
Thomas Alva Edison. 

Through his invention of the incandescent lamp 
and his many other discoveries in the field of elec- 
tricity, Edison brought better light and better elec- 
trical living to all the world. 

Today, electricity is serving more people in more 
ways at lower cost than ever before. You have only 
to imagine life without electric service to realize 
what Edison's achievements have meant to mankind. 

Small wonder then that Edison lives on in the hearts 
and minds of a grateful humanity. His genius has 
made life brighter and work lighter for everyone 



COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 

INCOKPOHATID 

Ifou* tytie+tdLf ZleoUic Company 




DISCOUNT 

ON ALL 

REUPHOLSTERING 

"THIS WEEK ONLY" 

Get in on the 

SAVINGS 

Avoid the * 
Spring Cleaning Rush 
CALL US RIGHT NOW 

GLENN 

FURNITURE 

SHOP 

526 Madison, Covington, Ky. 

HE 0205 

DAY OR NIGHT 



sl£»' 



SHOPPERS 

YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE, 

STORE WILL CONTINUE TO REMAIN 

OPEN TILL 9 P. M. ON 



SATURDAYS 



13 WEST SEVENTH 
STREET 



ROEBUCK AND CO. 



COVINGTON, KY. 
HEmlock 2004 



35-HEAD DAIRY CATTLE-35 

(HIGH GRADE & SOME REGISTERED) 

FARM IMPLEMENTS, DAIRY EQUIPMENT & FEED 



FRIDAY, FED. 10 

LOCATION— KNOW AS BERTHA DAVIS OR SHANNON FARM Vi MILE EAST OF IDLEWILD (SCOT- 
HORN STORE) 5 MILES N. OF BURLINGTON ON BURLINGTON AND PETERSBURG ROAD— SEE 
SIGN. GULLEY AND RANES ARE SELLING THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY TO DISSOLVE PARTNER- 
SHIP: 

GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF HERD — This herd is comprised of Holsteins, Guernseys and Jerseys, mostly 
hiqh grades, some registered and others eligible to register. All good producers. 5 fresh cows w.th 
calves by side; 3 cows to freshen by day of sale; 2 fresh cows, calves just weaned; 2 registered Guernsey 
cows, giving a good flow of milk; 12 extra good milk cows, 3 to 6 years old, giving a good flow of milk; 
1 coming two-year-old purebred Guernsey bull; 1 young Guernsey bull eligible to register; 4 heifers to 
freshen in spring; 8 heifers from 4 to 10 months old. 

DAIRY EQUIPMENT 1 milk cooler, 6-can capacity; 1 set International milkers; wash vats; 15 milk 

cans; 2 milk buckets; 2 strainers, etc. 

FARM IMPLEMENTS — 1 manure spreader; 1 iron wheel farm wagon; 1 wood wheel farm wagon; 2 
mowing machines; 1 hay rake; 1 disk harrow; 1 fertilizer drill; 2 Rastus plows; 1 laying off ploy; 1 two- 
iTorleTumper; 1 hillsideplow; 1 turning plow; 1 sled; hay rope; 1 cultivator; 1 feed box; 8 coke stoves; 
forks, shovels, hoes, wedges, crow bar, tobacco spears and numerous other items. Also some harness. 



1 Work Mare, Percheron, 8 years old. 

TERMS-CASH DAY OF SALE 



FEED — 60 Shocks corn, more or less. 

LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 



L W. GULLEY & MRS. H. RANES 

OWNERS 

COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 



BRADFORD & WORTHINGTON, Auctioneers 



LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 



Phones: Flor. 229 - Wal. 671 



m^ 



THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 9. 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Waterloo 



Mr. and Mrs. George Louden call- 
ed on Mr. and Mrs. Walter Horton, 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Stevens and 
family and Mrs. Rosa Stevens vis- 



ited Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kelly, 
Saturday night. 

E. Brown and son installed a new 
television set in their store last 
week. 

Glad to see Mrs. Percy Pope out 
again. 

Nell Jo and Lesta Purdy attend- 



AX 4670 

'47 Nash 600 5-Pass. Coupe. . - $1095 
'41 Nash 600 4-Dr. Sedan Take Choice 

'41 Nash 600 2-Dr. Sedan $ 475 

'41 De Soto 4-Dr. Sedan $ 545 



1948 NASH 600 SEDAN 

Fully equipped. A showroom car. 
Priced right. 



'40 Ford 2-Door Sedan $ 395 

'41 Packard 4-Door Sedan $ 495 

'41 Hudson 6-Cyl. 2-Dr $ 295 

'41 Chevrolet Club Coupe $ 595 

VISIT OUR LOT, 16th AND SCOTT, COVINGTON 
Open Daily Till 9 P.M. 



/rs yoc/% n/RA/ ro m 



/ 



n//s F/l km/ill \cc/a. 




&*&3 



<• J 



FARMAU-- FIRST IN THE Fl£L0 

CALVIN CRESS & SONS 

Phone 79 Burlington, Ky. 




ABSOLUTE AUCTION 

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11th 

11:00 A. M. 

ON HOLBROOK AND LAWRENCEVILLE ROAD— ONE-HALF 
MILE FROM TAFT HIGHWAY, GRANT COUNTY. 

On account of the-health of Mr. and Mrs. Guy A. Piner, they 
have signed an Absolute Auction contract with Rel C. Wayman 
& Sons and Baxter Blair, licensed real estate and auction 
brokers, to sell at absolute auction, regardless of price or 
weather, their farm containing 93% acres. It has a good 5- 
room house with 2 porches and pantry. Smoke house with 
a basement, good chicken house and other outbuildings. 2 
good barns, with electric in every building; 2 acres tobacco 
base for 1950; 7 acres alfalfa. Everlasting water; 1 pond, 3 
springs; 1 sulphur spring that never runs dry and 2 cisterns 
at the house. School bus, mail route, and milk route. 

Some household furniture and some antiques. 2 radios; 1 
antique marbletop dresser, 175 years old; antique side-saddle 
for woman. 

Livestock — 2 No. 1 cows, 1 will be fresh soon; 1 heifer, 
6 months old; 1 extra good team of horses and harness and 1 
unbroken filly, 4 years old. 

Farming Tools — All kinds of tools; mowing machine; hay 
rake; wagon with hay frame; 1 good sled and new cutting har- 
row; plows of all kinds; forks and hoes; log chains; iron kettle; 
tobacco sticks; 100 yards of tobacco canvas; 1939 LaSalle 
sedan in good condition. 

Entertainment— Frank Miller and the Ky. Fiddlers. 

FREE — A fat pig to the lucky ticket hold. Free at the opening 
of the sale. 

LUNCH SERVED ON THE GROUNDS 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

Competent Licensed Real Estate and Auction Brokers 

623 Washington St. Covington, Ky. 

HE 5107 Ind. 5064 Evenings JU 4895 

t - t . BAXTER BLAIR — Agent in Grant County 

Williamstown 7351 
"WANT ACTION? AUCTION IT!" 



ed the B. H. S. party at the gym 
Friday night. 

Sheryl and Richard Oliver have 
been on the sick list. 

The Louden brothers, Adams 
brothers and Wayne Rector were 
Sunday evening visitors of Mere- 
dith Carrigan. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cam Kennedy vis- 
ited A. W. Bingham and family 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Burris visited 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Burris, Saturday. 

Mrs. Jake Hopkins visited Mrs. 
Ernest Brown one evening last 
week. 



PETERSBURG CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 



J. Edgar McDonald, Jr., Minister 

10.00 "Church School. A class 
for each age group with a compet- 
ent teacher. 

11:00 Morning Worship and com- 
munion. 

7:00 Evening Worship Hour. 
Peppy song service with many of 
the grand old hymns and choruses 
sung and then a message by the 
pastor dealing with the vital issues 
of today. 

You are invited! Visitors wel- 
come! Members expected! 



Why Suffer With 
Your Feet? 



Old FLOORS New 

LAID - SANDED 
REFINISHED 



Free Estimate 



J. R. Steffen 

618 Orchard St. 

Elsmere, - Kentucky 

Di 7923-J 




N. TULCH 



Foot Comfort Specialist 

PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 

814-816 Madison. Covington 



Our years of research have prov- 
en that foot comfort depends on 
foot balance. 

For years men have been 
guessing about foot balance, put- 
ting steel support under feet and 
elastic bands around feet, all sizes 
and shapes corn pads, plasters, cal- 
lous plasters, etc. Yet people con- 
tinue to suffer with their feet, legs, 
back and with various other aches 
and pains, resulting from feet in 
numerous cases, because they have 
never had their body weight prop- 



3 EXTRA NICE LISTINGS 

FLORENCE — 25 Shelby St., 5 rooms and enclosed porch wire 
cut brick one floor plan, full basement, gas furnace, 
builtin garage, level lot, best location in Florence. This is 
a home anyone would be proud to own. Priced at $12,750 
or will trade for farm. You better get busy on this one. 

FLORENCE — 22 Shelby St., 5 rooms and enclose back porch, 
American kitchen, full basement, detached garage, level 
lot, vacant. $11,500. Which will it be the brick or frame? 
Don't tarry, I might sell it to Harry. 

BABY FARM WITH INCOME— 5 acres, 200 ft. frontage on 
turkey Foot Road, 3 houses, one 5-room strictly modern, 
one-floor plan, basement, stoker fired furnace, extra 
large living room and two small cottages rented. If 
you like to live out then this is it, just 10 minutes from 
Covington. Ideal for children. Remember spring is just 
around the corner then everyone will want this ideal 
home with its acreage, income and etc. You will agree 
the price is right on this one. $12,750. 

LOTS OF LOTS $450 UP 

M. "TED" WILLIAMS REALTOR 

DI 8107 
2636 Dixie Highway, Lakeside Park Covington, Ky. 



Sale of Trade-In 
Refrigerators & Washers 



AS IS 



.00 



,00 



OTHER MODELS UP TO $50.00 

See our new line of G. E. and Servel Refrigerators 
and Washers. 

G. E. HOME FREEZERS $319.75 UP 
Farm Freezers in 10, 12, 16, 20 and 26 cubic feet 

Pay your gas bills, at no extra charge with us. 

Union Light, Heat & Power Co., authorized agent 
ERLANGER m '^L COVINGTON 

STORE V^^ £0IV.M STORE 

422 Dixie J — "W <*% Ar 827 Madison 

Highway * 
Erlanger 
DI 8061 



Ave. 

Covington 

HE 1402 



erly balanced on their feet with 
shoes. 

Your feet may look regular to 
you, but, naturally you cannot de- 
tect weakness or have any way of 
testing for unbalance. But re- 
member: "Fat on the ribs" is by 
no means an adequate criterion 
of physical well being. 

Don't take chances. If you are 
suffering with leg pains, knee 
pains, stiffness, backaches, or se- 
vere headaches, or sleep poorly and 
are always tired, your feet may be 
the cause. — Adv. 



4-H'ERS RECEIVE MANY 
COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS 



Scholarships totaling $9,250 were 
awarded last fall to 42 young men 
and women now enrolled in the 
College of Agriculture and Home 
Economics, University of Kentucky. 
Although only three were limited to 
members of 4-H clubs, 33 of the re- 
cipients were members of that or- 
ganization. Awards were made on 
the basis of scholarship, leadership 
and need ,and ranged from $75 to 
$500 an individual. 

Donors df scholarships were: 
Farm Underwriters Association $600 
Jesse H. and Mary Gibbs Jones, 
$5,000; the Kroger Foundation, 
$800; Mason County Farm Bureau, 
$150; Ralph E. Mills Foundation, 
$500, and Sears Roebuck Founda- 
tion $2,200. 



12 WEST 3RD ST. 

COVINGTON 

HICKS A-1 USED GARS 

1949 Ford 2-Door, radio and heater, 

Slick as a whistle $1445.00 

1947 Ford Coupe, one owner $ 795 

1946 Ford Tudor, nice, A-1 $ 865.00 

1942 Plymouth 4-Door Special $ 475.00 

1942 Pontiac 6-Cylinder Club Coupe ....$ 595.00 

1941 Chevrolet Club Coupe $ 595.00 

1941 Buick Sedan, A-1 $ 545.00 

1941 Buick Special $595.00 

1939 Pontiac 5- Passenger; look 

this over — only $ 395,00 

1937 Plymouth Coupe, runs nice .: $ 165.00 

1937 Plymouth Tudor $195.00 

1936 Chevrolet 2-Door $ 165.00 

New 1949 Station Wagon, save $ 500.00 

HICKS MOTOR CO. 

A LOT FULL TO CHOOSE FROM 
12 WEST 3RD COVINGTON, KY, 



CONSTANCE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 



Roger Rankin, Minister 

10:00 A. M. Bible School. 
11:00 A. M. Worship Service. 



IF YOU REALLY WANT TO 
SELL-CALL ME 

2 MILES OUT of Bullittsville 125-acre farm, nice 
old Colonial home. This farm is perfect; nice 
cow barn and all outbuildings, spring house; 
tobacco base. Can be bought at market price. 

42-ACRE FARM at Union; 2 houses;- 2/2 -acre 
orchard; lots of outbuildings, furnace heat; 
500 feet to store; beautifully landscaped with 
trees and shrubs. Don't overlook this. 

2 ACRES — Fine building site at Union; large cott- 
age and garage; faces 2 roads; near U. S. 42. 
Ready to move in. 

7-ACRE FARM— 500 ft. off of 42; 3-room house. 
$6500; 9-10 acre tobacco. Look at this. 

Many more locations listed. 

L. R. GARRISON 



Union, Ky. 



Florence 740 



BAKER MOTORS 

20 EAST 4 STREET AX. 7333 COVINGTON, KY. 
EXTRA CLEAN USED CARS 



Save $1,000 on 



1949 PACKARD 4-Door Sedan, 10,000 miles. 

original cost. 

1948 FORD 2-DOOR (all original) $1095.00 

1947 DE SOTO 2-DOOR (One Owner) $1245.00 

1946 CHEVROLET (your choice) $ 995.00 

1946 WINDSOR CHRYSLER 4-Door Sedan, radio 

and heater $1275.00 

1939 OLDSMOBILE 4-Door Sedan; beautiful blue, radio & heater 
1937 DE SOTO 4-Door Sedan, black; one owner. 



We have many more to choose from. Most of these 
cars listed are one-owner cars. Must see to appreciate 
beauty and value. 



Auction Sale 

HAVING SOLD MY HOME, I WILL SELL MY ENTIRE HOUSE- 
HOLD FURNITURE AND TOOLS AT AUCTION AT MY RESID- 
ENCE NO. 60 SHELBY STREET, FLORENCE, KY., ON 

WED. 



AT 1 :00 P. M. 



HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE— 1 complete living room suite; 1 
complete dining room suite; 2 complete bedroom suites; complete 
kitchen furniture; 1 cabinet Majestic radio; 2 end tables; 3 stand 
tables; 1 dresser; 1 studio couch; 3 rocking chairs; several straight 
chairs; 1 china cabinet; 1 fourway floor lamp; 1 small floor lamp; 
2 kitchen tables; 2 kitchen safes; 1 kitchen cabinet; 1 gas heater; 
2 lineloum rugs 1 Perfection four-burner oil stove. 

ANTIQUE FURNITURE — Including 1 marpletop stand table; 1 
Secretary; 2 wash stands; 1 hall rack with umbrella stand and 
mirror. All of this furniture is over 100 years old and in excell- 
ent condition. Antique dishes and glassware of all kinds. 

MANY HAND TOOLS — Including wrenches, chisels, soldering 
iron and many other articles not mentioned. 

Set of Stationary Tubs, practically new 
TERMS— CASH 

R. BRADFORD, Owner 

COL. CHAS. M. TANNER, Auctioneer 

Florence, Ky. Phone Flor. 728 

It does not cost — It pays to have me conduct your sale 



> 



The Boonq County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



SHOP 



ERLANGER 



WASHERS 
REPAIRED 

All Mokes -All Styles 

We have a complete line of parts 

HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SALES & SERVICE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



t 




THOMPSON'S PHARMACY 

Di. 7868- 22 Dixie Highway Eralnger, Ky. 



PAINTS 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 

MILLWORK 



ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 

219 Crescent Are. 
Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



VALENTINES 

Priced from lc to $2.00 
HEART BOXED CANDY 

from 

, 25c to $6.00 

Valentine Day February 14th 

KNAPMEYER'S REXALL DRUG 
STORE 

Erlanger, Ky. 



\ 




KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

Erlanger, Kentucky 



FLOWERS 

for 

WEDDINGS - FUNERALS 

CORSAGES 

Good selection for Valentine 
Day February 14th 

No delivery charge 

ERLANGER FLOWER SHOP 

Phone Di 7239 Erlanger, Ky. 



Prescription Service 

Your prescriptions given prompt 
attention by registered pharm- 
acists always at your service. 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL 
DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER 

STORE HOURS 
Daily 7:30 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 
Sunday 8 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 





COMPLETE RUG CLEANING 
SERVICE 

DUSTED - SHAMPOOED 
SIZED - DYED 

MOTH PROOFING 

BROWN DRY CLEANERS 
and RUG CLEANERS 

102 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

DI 7270 



MMEDIATE BOTTLE 





also 



CHAMBERS and TAPPAN GAS RANGES 

WE SELL, SERVICE and GUARANTEE 

WARD APPLIANCE 
STORE 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



FOTO SUPPLIES 

FILMS DEVELOPED 

(Black and White or Color) 

FLASH BULBS - FILMS 

Dark Room Supplies 

Radio Tubes Tested Free 
TUBES FOR SALE 

KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



Used Car Bargain 

Radio, heater, 4 good tires, 
new radiator, good engine 

'34 CHEVROLET 4-D00R 
$125.00 

Will go anywhere-runs like a 
scared rabbit 



JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., Inc. 

ERLANGER, 



•f 

KENTUCKY 



URO 



WATER SYSTEMS 



© 



^ 






GIVE YOU 
DEPENDABLE SERVICE 

Steady, dependable run- ) 
ning water foe home* and . 
(arm* beyond city water \ 
mains. See the new com- ' 
pUt, DURO WATER' 
SYSTEMS today I 



Shallow Weft 
Syrteei 



CARVER KUCK 

424 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

Di 7517 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 

BUILDING SUPPLIES 

PAINTS - VARNISHES 

COAL -ROOFING 

COLONIAL 

COAL & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone Di 7720 Erlanger, Ky. 



SUNOCO AND HIGH 
TEST GAS 

AT REGULAR PRICES 



26c 



NO 
LEAD 



JOE MICHELS SUNOCO 
STATION 



Phone Dixie 7528 



51 Dixie Highway 



COMBINATION 
BOORS 

Clear Ponderosa Pine — 1 Ya" 

Screen Section Wired — (Galvanized) 

Storm Section — (Glazed) 

2.8x6.8— $14.88 3.0x6.8^-$! 5.56 

All sizes available 

ERLANGER LUMBER 
COMPANY 



Phone Dixie 7025 



Erlanger, Ky. 



Maytag Dutch Oven Range 



m 

• 

o> 
m 

w5- 

O 




HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SERVICE 

856 DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



/ 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Notes and Comments 

From the Editor's Desk 



^ 



Free People Must Win 

Many Americans must still won- 
der if the Soviet Union actually 
calls the tune within the satetllite 
states or if these states, as the 
Kremlin claims, are actually inde- 
pendent "people's democracies." 
They must wonder too just how 
Communism manages to overrun a 
state — Czechoslovakia, for example 
— which has always had a high 
degree of individual freedom. 

The October issue of Foreign Af- 
fairs carried a revealing answer to 
these questions. It was written by 
Jozsef Revai, whom the magazine 
terms "the leading theorist of Hun- 
garian Communism," and was pub- 
lished in a Hungarian Marxist 
journal. 

The gist of Revai's remarkable 
article is found in this paragraph: 
"We were a minority in parliament 
. . . but at the same time we repre- 
sented the leading force. We had 
decisive control over the police 
forces. Our force . . . was multi- 
plied by the fact that the Soviet 
Union, and the Soviet army, were 
always there to support us with 
their assistance . . . When we strug- 
gled directly and apparently only 
for steadfast achievement of bourg- 
eosis-democratic task, we fought as 



well for the establishment and as- 
surance of the conditions which 
made possible the socialistic trans- 
formation. The change in the de- 
velopment of our people's demo- 
cracy into the dictatorship of the 
proletariat began with the de- 
struction of the right wing of the 
Smallholders' Party, with the li- 
quidation of the conspiracy and the 
fall of Ferenc Nagy (Nagy headed 
a Hungarian coalition government) . 
Then the kulah (the more prosper- 
ous class of farmer) became an 
enemy, then the leading role of our 
party and the working class was 
strengthened . . . This development, 
our development into a disctator- 
ship of the proletariats, was crown- 
end and definitely assured ... by 
the destruction of the right wing 
of the Socialist Party and the 
establishment of the unified Work- 
ers' party." 

That is a frank and accurate 
description of the standard Com- 
munist technique, written from the 
inside. It applies in principle to 
every country which has adopted 
the Marxist religion. The Kremlin 
actively aids and abets the move- 
ment, and the threat of Red army 
action always exists. The wolf-in- 
sheep's-clothing device is always 
employed to diarm the people. And, 
once power is seized, all opposition 
is liquidated — including even the 
more moderate elements within the 
socialist ranks. 

Revai's article implies one more 
fact of the highest importance. The 



Communists must win an election 
or any other form of political 
struggle only once — then they are 
in for good, unless war or revolu- 
tion unseats them. Those who be- 
lieve in free, representative govern- 
ment must win every time if they 
are to survive. 

♦ • * 

Plenty of Room 

The relationship between "big 
business" and "small business" was 
well described by a spokesman for 
one of the largest Americans corp- 
orations in testimony given before 
a congressional committee. 

He took as an example nylon 
staple. His company received $1.92 
for enough to make a dress retail- 
ing at $49.95. The difference large- 



Wiyil j jllll ^ J^ |[ | I J I|W | . ff" ' . 'i M ' .IM. ' J"^W 



PERFECTION 

Kerosene 

PORTABLE 
HEATER 



mm 



m mm 



The Carriage Trad©, 
wears the 
best! 




_i" 



Oimple to use, easy to carry, these Perfection Port- 
able Heaters give you QUICK HEAT where you want 
it without overheating other rooms. 

Attractively designed, each is built of quality material 
for long life. 10 to 12 hours of heat from a gallon 
of kerosene— that's real fuel economy, too. 

BurJington Hardware 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



. . . for "Carriage Age" children. No 
need to worry about letting your little 
One walk, loo soon. Jumping- Jacks are 
so sort and flexible, children get used 
to them in a minute. The unique, pat- 
ented, one-piece sole will gently but 
firmly help develop correct wafting 
habits. Nothing is more important to 
liftle feet than Jumping- Jacks For all 
children from six months 
to four years of age. 



ly went to small business— spinners, 
weavers, finishers, cutters, retail- 
ers. It paid for the vast amount 
of work necessary to turn a raw 
material into a finished product. 

Then he said, "This, I think, il- 
lustrates the essential relationship, 
between big business, which is able 
to produce the things that require 
large investments, and small busi- 
ness, which can transform these 
basic materials into useful goods. 
Each is dependent upon the other." 

To say that big business, in any 
field, is the enemy of small busi- 
ness is to fly in the fate of facts. 
Practically every big business, by 
its very nature, has in one way or 
another helped create many small 
businesses. And any business, big 
or little, succeeds only if it serves 
its public well. 

One of the great strengths of this 
country is that there's plenty of 
room in it for business of all sizes. 



Hebron 



NO ACCURATE TEST 
FOR SOIL NITROGEN 



No practical chemical test has 
been devised for determining the 
nitrogen in the soil, says the Ken- 
tucky Agriculture Experiment Sta- 
tion. The need of nitrogen can 
bestfbe judged by past liming, man- 
uring and cropping. 

On soils that have enough other 
plant foods, that is, phosporus, pot- 
ash and lime, increased yields may 
be expected per pound of nitrogen 
used about as follows: 

Corn, a third to a half -bushel; 
small grains, a fourth to a third of 
a bushel; tobacco, 5 to 6 pounds, 
and grass and hay crops, 40 to 50 
pounds. Where the yield already is 
high, less increase may be expected. 
Large amount of nitrogen may low- 
er the quality of burley tobacco or 
cause small grains to lodge. 



Friends of W. B. Imwall and 
William Turner wish them a speedy 
recovery. 

Word has been received from S. 
M. Graves that he is having quite 
an enjoyable vacation in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. White moved from 
the James Hart farm last Thurs- 
day to their son, Upshire White's 
residence in Newport. 

A. Ledford spent the week-end 
in Lexington. v 

Several from here attended the 
concert given by the College of 
Music, symphony drchestra in the 
Odeon auditorium. Ray Scott, 
teacher of piano and in the Heb- 
ron school, was soloist. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Wohrley 
spent the week-end with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl M. Aylor 
and son. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ledford were 
guests of his brother Howard Led- 
ford and family Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Denniston 
left for a vacation in Florida this 
week. 



monthly meetings which start at 
5:30 and end at 7:30. Pot luck sup- 
per, games and devotions are the 
regular program. All young people 
of junior or senior high school age 
in the vicinity of the church are 
welcome. 



BELLEVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH 
Pastor Key Otis Brooks 



Sunday School, Sunday 10 a. m. 
Morning worship 11:00 a. m. 
B. T. U. Sunday evening 7:00 p. m. 
Sunday evening worship 8 p. m. 
Prayer service Saturday evening 
8:00 p. m. 



PETERSBURG CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

Church School 10 a. m. Henry 
Moulder, Supt. 

Services four Sundays at 11:00 a. 
m. and 7:30 p. m. 

We invite you to worship with 
us Sunday. 



BULLITTSBURG BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

L. E. Patton, Pastor 
S. S. Supt., James A. Stevens. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
B. T. U. 6:30 p. m. 
Evening Services 7:30 p. m. 



WILLIAM STARK WILL BE 
SPEAKER AT BULLITTSVILLE 
CHRISTIAN CHURCH FEB. 12TH 



William Stark of the Covington 
Y. M. C. A. will occupy the pulpit 
of the Bullittsville Christian 
Church February 12th. The regular 
pastor, Rev. A. C. Young will be 
absent on a speaking engagement 
elsewhere. 

An executive council meeting will 
be held at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Howard Acra, Feb. 9th at 7:30. 

C. Y. F. which regularly meets on 
Wednesday has been set up to Feb. 
16th, Thursday, on account of a 
party at the Hebron school Feb. 15. 
The young people enjoy these bi- 



SPECIALS! SPECIALS! 

LOOK! 

TRUCKS— 

1939 REO 2-TON DUMP, fully reconditioned $495.00 

1941 FORD iy 2 TON with Body and racks; 

excellent condition $495.00 

1946 FORD H/ 2 PLATFORM, one owner $695.00 

TRACTORS— 

1947 FARMALL B with plow disc harrow, cultivators 1050(00 

1945 FORD, perfect condition $795.00 

1945 JOHN DEERE H with plow and disc harrow $645.00 

FARMALL F -2 with plows and cultivators $525.00 

All Trucks and Tractors Guaranteed 

ERLANGER TRACTOR CO. 

1 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

Phone Dixie 8092 




HENRY'S B00TERY 

Shoes For The Entire Family 

Next to Kroner's Super Market 

Dixie 8034 Elsmere, Ky. 



xgp- 



HEAD LIVESTOCK 



•*5* JA 



I've seen them all . . . 

TAPPAn 



V 



x\\\ i imck 



^* THE RANGE WITH THE 
— BEAUTIFUL 

- mmm mm 

— ^ INTERIOR 

^/////iW^l"^ 

You'll never imagine you could 
get a famous Tappan range with 
all the conveniences this one has 
-—and get it at such a low price. 
Besides the big easy - to - clean 
chrome oven ... It has a roomy 
divided top and to many "over- 
and-above" features! 



FARM IMPLEMENTS 
I FURNITURE 



HOUSEHOLD 
FEED 



^wmmmmmm*™ 



ir^Sf; """"i/f//////////f 



Save 



V 



Regu 
Limi 



larly 
ted time 



.00 



$224.50 



^^mm9m3m3> 



<:;;: ^S&» 



only 



§199 



50 



^^WwWB T ^"w^ 



Conv« n 



lent 



Tertns 



WARD APPLIANCE STORE 

32 DIXIE HIGHWAY ' ERLANGER, KY. DIXIE 7837 



WED., FER. 15 - 

LOCATION— AT HARRY TRAPP FARM, FIRST ROAD TO LEFT PAST BIG BONE SPRINGS, 1 MILE 
OFF MAIN HIGHWAY. SEE ARROWS. HARRY TRAPP HAS SOLD HIS FARM AND WILL SELL 
THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION— RAIN OR SHINE: U. 

LIVESTOCK — Two cows with calves by side; 3 Jersey heifers; 2 Whiteface heifers; 5 sows with pigs; 4 \ 
gilts, bred; 4 boars ready for service; 1 ream bay mares; 1 team black horses; 1 broke mule and 1 black 
horse; 1 sorrell horse, and black horse; 2 coming 3-year old mules; 1 yearling mule. 

FARM TOOLS — Side delivery rake; 2 disk cultivators; 4 riding cultivator; 1 mower; 1 riding breaking 
plow; 3 wagons; 2-horse corn planter; 1 -horse wheat drill; 1 corn crusher; 3-section harrow; one "F-20" 
tractor, with cultivator, plow and harrow; lot shovels, plows, etc. 

ALSO SOME HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AND NUMEROUS OTHER ITEMS 

TERMS-CASH LUNCH SERVED BY LADIES OF BIG BONE M. L CHURCH 

Harry Trapp, Owner 

For details see: 

COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 



FLORENCE, KY. 
Bradford and Worthington, Auctioneers 



PHONES FLOR. 229 - WAL. 671 

Lucian Bradford, Sales Mgr. 



RARY CHICKS 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture 

OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES 



PER 100 GARDEN SEED 



TUXEDO FEEDS 



FERTILIZER 



LANG'S FEED and 
SEED STORE 

512 Pike St. 
HE 9168 Covington, Ky. 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



1 Seen And Heard Around | 
I The County Seat [ 



ard Lizer underwent an operation 
at Christ Hospital, Tuesday of this 
week. 



Mrs. Blanche Aylor was calling 
on Mr .and Mrs. J. W. Kelly last 
Thursday afternoon. 



^Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 

Miss Pink Cowen has been ill for 
the past few days. 



William Cox, of Hebron was a 
pleasant caller at The Recorder of- 
fice Monday morning. 



Mr. and Mrs. John Conner and 
son, of Hebron, were calling on rel- 
atives here, Sunday. 



Donna Easton, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Clarence Earl Easton was 
removed to Christ Hospital Tues- 
day morning for an appendectomy- 



Mr. and Mrs. Leslie McMullen, Jr., 
of Florence were brief callers at 
The Recorder office Tuesday after- 
noon. 



Rev. Otto Pierson and Earl Acra 
of Petersburg were pleasant callers 



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIllllllllllllillllllllllfiH 

at The Recorder office Tuesday 
afternoon. 



Roscoe Akin underwent an ap- 
pendectomy at Christ Hospital, Sat- 
urday. 



Harvey Wynn Furnish, of Col- 
umbus, Ind., spent last week with 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. 
Furnish. 



Mrs. Millard Sullivan is ill at 
Christ Hospital, having undergone 
a second operation Tuesday of this 
week. 



Mrs. John Marsh gave a shower 
last Friday evening in honor of 
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Yelton, who 
were recently married. 



L. T. Smith, father of Mrs. How- 



BANKING BUSINESS 

Banking would be a dull business, indeed, were it not for the 
pleasure we have in helping our customers to succeed in their 
undertakings. The mere formality of handling checks, de- 
posists, notes, etc., carries with it the satisfaction that we are 
filling a necessary place in this County, where our customers 
are welcome and where we bend every effort to make it a 
pleasure to do business with us. No item of business is too 
small to claim the painstaking and courteous attention of the . 
officers and employees of this bank. We believe in the old 
adage that "Large Oaks From Little Acorns Grow." This bank 
is here to serve you — Use it. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS 9:00 A. M| TO 4:00 P. M. DAILY 
BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



Boone County 

132 ACRES — Blacktop road; tractor land; 1.9 acres tobacco 

land; school bus, mail route, long frontage on road; 6- 
room brick house, electric, large combination barn, con- 
creted and stanchions for 18 cows, milk house, new to- 
bacco barn, stripping room, crib, poultry house. Posses- 
sion of three rooms and take over tenant for this year. 
$13,500. Will sell, 17 cows, 3 yearlings, 2 horses and har- 
ness, tractor, plows, disk, with mower; 2 other mowing 
machines, rake, wagon, box bed and hay bed, several 
plows, 60-tooth harrow, 2 horse cultivator, corn grinder, 
5-can electric cooler, heater vat, 8 milk cans, 5000 to- 
bacco sticks, at reasonable extra price if wanted. 

133 ACRES, 5 miles from Burlington, on East Bend blacktop 

road, a tractor farm; 4 acres woods, lake, springs, 2 
cisterns, 2 acres tobacco base; 6-room house, bath with 
tub and shower; hot and cold water system, modern 
kitchen with nice sink and cabinets; inlaid linoleum 
on kitchen and bath; storm doors and windows; small 
basement. House located on a nice knoll with view of 
10 miles or more, back a few hundred yards from high- 
way, approached by drive. Cook with electric or bottle 
gas; 4-room tenant house, 2 barns, crib and shed, strip- 
ping room, meat house, poultry house,, one barn con- 
creted for 9 cows; almost a mile frontage on highway; 
school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line, elec- 
tric. Young fruit trees. To include about 200 bushels 
of corn, 12 tons of hay, 4000 tobacco sticks. Possession 
March 1st. $17,500. Will sell cows, cattle, hogs, tractor, 
farm tools and equipment at additional reasonable price 
if wanted. \ 

48y 2 ACRES — Vt miles from Rabbit Hash, overlooking Ohio Riv- 
er, above high water; tobacco base; cistern, pond, heavy 
flowing spring; 6-room house, electric; barn, meat house, 
poultry house, crib, stripping -Toom ; about 2500 tobacco 
sticks; school bus, mail route, milk truck, telephone line. 
$4,500.00— $1840 cash, balance 4 percent over long period. 

37 ACRES — River bottom land; tobacco base; 4-room house, 
electric; barn and other buildings. $6500 — $2,500.00 cash, 
balance 4 percent interest over ten-year period. 

We have some larger farms for sale. 



Office 12 



B. RENAKER 

Burlington, Ky. 
J. G. SMITH, Burlington 83 



Res. 55 



THE HOME STORE 

Swansdown Cake Flour Mix, 2 boxes for 45c 

Nu - Maid 25c ; Blue Bonnett 35c ; Parka v 10c off on each 1 pound 

Lard 19c lb.; Crisco lb. 33c 

Head Lettuce, head 18c; Cabbage lb. 6c 

Oranges, doz. 50c; Grapefruit each 10c 

Dried Peaches, lb. 30c; Oatmeal lb. 10c 

Honey Grove Corn, cream style, No. 2 can 15c 

White Villa Asparagus, spear, all green . . . , 21c 

White Villa Pork and Beans 2 1 2 can 18c; No. 2 tall. ... / . .16c 

White Villa Tiny Peas, 31c; Honey Grove, No. 2 can 14c 

White Villa Sour Kraut, %Vi can 14c; No. 2 can lie 

Honey Grove Pink Salmon 47c; Mackerel 23c 

Clabber Girl Baking Powder, large 25c ; small 10c 

Family Kale, 2 1 . can 19c; Spinach 23c 

Isle of Gold Peaches, ZY% can 25c; White Villa 27c 

White Villa Fruit Cocktail, 2Yz can 39c; No. 1 tall can 22c 

Heinz Tomato Catsup 27c; Honey Grove 17c 

White Villa Peanut Butter 37c; Jumbo 39c 

Rival Dog Food, 3 cans 27c; Pard 15c 

Gaines Dog Meal, 25 lb. bag $2.85; 50 lb. bag is $5.50 

100 Lb. Dairy Feed 16%, $3.20; 20% $3.40; 32% $3.90 

100 Lb Laying Mash $4.50; Starter and Grower $4.45 

100 Lb. 41% Soybean Meal $3.90 

25 Lb. Layer Pellett $1.25; Rabbit Pellets $1.25 

100 Lb. Hay Concentrates (pellet form) ■ $5.20 

BALL BAND WINTER FOOTWEAR 

Men's 4 -Buckle Overshoes, $5.50; 5 Buckles $5.75 

Ball Band Rubber Boots ; $6.50 

Ladies' Pull-On Boot $3.45; Girls' $3.35 

Lightweight 4 -Buckle Overshoes, boys' $4.25; Men's $4.50 

Ladies' Slip-On Rubbers $2.25; Girls' $1.95 

Men's Work Rubbers $2.75; 2 Buckles $3.25 

GULLEY & PETTI T 

Burlington, -:- Kentucky 



William J. Brown of Petersburg 
was a pleasant caller at The Re- 
corder office Thursday of last 
week. 



Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Kelly and 
family, of Florence spent last Sun- 
day afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. 
J. W. Kelly. 



L. E. Aylor, of Florence was a 
pleasant caller at The Recorder of- 
fice Monday morning. Mr. Aylor 
is much improved in health. 



Reynold Todtenbier is spending 
this week with his grandmother 
Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm and other rel- 
atives of Frankfort. 



Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith and 
grandson, of Verona were business 
visitors in Burlington Thursday, 
and while here called at The Re- 
corder office. 



Mr. and Mrs. Philip Yelton re- 
turned to Lexington Sunday, after 
spending the week-end with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Yel- 
ton. 



Mrs. Wm. Worfford is spending 
several days with Mr. and Mrs. 
Waller W. Price and Mr. and Mrs. R. 
B. Worfford while Mr. Worfford is 
enjoying a fishing trip in Florida. 



Miss Frances Barlow of Union, 
spent last Saturday with Mr. and 
Mrs. R. I. Rouse and family and 
attended the basketball game at 
Bagdad. 



Wayne Jones, student at the Un- 
iversity of Kentucky, has been 
spending several days with parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Jones and fam- 
ily. 



Mrs. Clarence W. Blair and Mrs. 
E. Schmidt, of Florence and Mrs. 
L. C. Birnbyer and daughter, Mrs. 
Robert Welph, of Erlanger were 
business visitors in Burlington last 
Thursday afternoon. While here 
they were pleasant callers at The 
Recorder office. 



Union O. E. S. Will 
Hold Stated Meeting 

Union Star Chapter 461 O. E. S. 
will hold their stated meeting 
Thursday. February 9, at 8:00 p. 
m., Boonfe "Union Lodge, Union, Ky. 
There will be initiation ceremony 
and balloting. 

The ways and means committee 
of Union Star Chapter is sponsor- 
ing a "Jeans and Gingham" social 
Friday, February 17 at the Florence 
Civic Building, Florence, Ky. There 
will be lots of fun for every one 
and prizes by the score. 



Benefit Basketball 
Game Scheduled Feb. 14 



The Burlington Eagle basketball 
team will play the Holy Cross In- 
dians in a polio benefit contest at 
the Burlington high gym Tuesday 
night, Feb. 14, it was announced 
by officials of the local school yes- 
terday. 

The Holy Cross team is one of 
the better Catholic quints of 
northern Kentucky and they re- 
cently won runners-up honors in 
the Kentucky State Catholic tourn- 
ament. 



Burlington Masons To 
Hold Regular Meeting 

Burlington Lodge No. 264 will 
meet tonight (Thursday), Febru- 
ary 9th for its regular stated meet- 
ing, according to Alvin Clore, Mast- 
er. 

All members of the lodge are 
urged to be present at this meeting 
as business of vital interest to every 
member will be discussed at this 
time. 



BURLINGTON P.-T. A. 



The Burlington P.-T. A. meeting 
scheduled for Monday night, Feb- 
ruary 13th has been postponed un- 
til Monday night, February 20th. 



HEBRON P.-T. A. 



The Hebron P.-T. A. will meet 
at the school house Thursday 
night, Feb. 9th at 8:00 p. m. All 
parents are urged to attend. 



Burlington O. E. S. 
Plan Initiation Service 



Burlington Four Star Chapter O. 
E. S. will have initiation work at 
a call meeting Monday night, Feb. 
13th, according to Frances Eddins, 
Worthy Matron. 

Lodge will open at 7:30 with in- 
itiation work following the business 
session, it was announced. 

Officers unable to attend this 
meeting are requested to call the 
Worthy Matron. 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 

/c. L. Leopard, Pastor 



Sunday School 10 a. m. Seward 
Abbott, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Robert Ryle, 
director. 

Evangelistic service 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:30 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice. 8:30 Wednesday 
evening, Don Mager, director. 



Tanner-Ren oker 

Miss Glen Marie Tanner, daugh- 
ter of Mrs. Irvin Tanner became 
the bride of Perry Garner Renak- 
er, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ren- 
aker, all of Florence in a very im- 
pressive ceremony by Rev. Herman 
Andres at Hopeful Church January 
27 at 7:00 p. m. 

The attendants were Miss Ros- 
ella Renaker, sister of the groom 
and Mr. Renaker Miller, cousin of 
the bride. 

The bride was attired in rose 
crepe accentuated with a corsage 
of white rosebuds and wine acces- 
sories. Her attendant wore aqua 
crepe with black accessories and 
white. Her corsage was of Ameri- I 
can Beauty roses. The groom and J 
his attendant were appropriately 
dressed for the occasion and wore 
white carnations. 

Following the ceremony the 
bridal party repaired to the Cabana 
in Erlanger for their reception. Mr. 
and Mrs. Renaker are residing in 
Florence. 

We join in wishing them health, 
happiness and prosperity as they 
go down the pathway of life to- 
gether. 



FLORENCE P.-T. A. 



fs 



The Florence P.-T. A. will hold 
its regular meeting Thursday even- 
ing February 9, 7:30 p. m. at the 
school auditorium. A Founders 
Day program is being arranged. 
Silver tea will be served. All past 
presidents are invited to attend. 



Bullittsburg Baptist 

Will Have Special Meeting 

The Bullittsburg Baptist Church 
will have a special call business 
meeting after services Sunday 
morning, February 12th. All mem- 
bers are urged to be present. 



BOOK CLUB WILL RESUME 
ACTIVITIES FEBRUARY 13 



The Boone County Book Club will 
resume activities with the Febru- 
ary 13th meeting at the home of 
Mrs. John G. Kyle at 1:30. Sub- 
ject of the meeting will be "Tele- 
vision." 



Homemakers Plan 
Training Class Feb. 16 

On Thursday, February 16th in 
Florence at the new Fire House, 
the Foods Class will be held for 
leaders from the Homemakers 
Clubs. 

Mrs. Hack, Food Specialist from 
the University of Kentucky will 
give the lesson, which will consist 
of meal planning and social hour, 
refreshments for any occasion. 

Presidents are asked to send two 
leaders from each club. The goal 
has been set at 100 percent, with 
each member of each club doing at 
least one thing out of each lesson 
and every member trying at least 
one new recipe. 

Leaders are urged to remember 
the hour, 10:00 a. m. 



CONSTANCE P.-T. A. 



The regular P.-T. A. meeting of 
the Constance School will be held 
on Founders Day, February 15th at 
1:00 p. m.. All members are urged 
to be present. 



PONTIAC TRADE-IN SALE 

All our cars have been reconditioned by our expert factory trained mechanics 
and the following items checked: Tune motor, carburetor, spark plugs, valves, 
starter, battery, points, generator, radiator, wheel alignment, steering, brakes 
transmissions, differential, lights and carry our guarantee. 

'49 Pontiac "6" sed. cpe. Hydramatic; like new $1995 

'48 Pontiac grey hydramatic sedan $1695 

'48 Oldsmobile "6" Hydramatic, 2-Door $1695 

'47 Pontiac 2-tone sedan; low mileage $1395 

'46 Chevrolet station wagon, like new $1095 

'46 Chevrolet black fleetline sedan $1095 

'47 Ford super de luxe maroon sedan $1095 

'48 Hudson brown sedan low price $1495 

'47 Dodge black de luxe sedan $1295 

'38 Dodge black sedan; unusual $ 395 

'39 Dodge club coupe $ 395 

'37 Dodge business coupe $ 295 

'37 Chevrolet 2-tone green sedan • $ 295 

'36 Ford grey tudor; low price $ 195 

'47 Alma 3-Room Trailer; 24-ft., sleep 4; Frigidaire, 

gas range, oil stove; like new $1595 

Most Above Cars Have Radios and Heaters — Ky. Tax Free 

TERMS TO SUIT - - UP TO 24 M0S. TO PAY 

CASTLEMAN PONTIAC 



1722 MADISON AVE., COVINGTON 



CO 4224 



WE THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE CONTRACTED WITH TANNER BROS., TO SELL AT PUBLIC AUC- 
TION AT THE PROPERTY KNOWN AS THE DR. SININGER FARM, 3 MILES SOUTH OF FLORENCE 
AND 2 MILES NORTH OF UNION, KY., ON U.S. 42. THIS SALE IS BEING HELD BECAUSE MR. 
FLOYD SININGER IS DISCONTINUING FARMING. 



SAT, FEB. 



27 — HEAD DAIRY CATTLE — 27 

One 3-year-old Holstein cow with calf by side; one 7-year-old Holstein cow with calf by side; one 4-year- 
old Holstein cow, heavy milker; one 8-year-old Holstein cow to be fresh by day of sale; one 4-year-old 
Guernsey cow, heavy springer; one 5-year-old Guernsey cow, giving good flow of milk; one 4-year-old 
cow, giving good flow of milk; one 5-year-old Jersey cow with calf by side; three 5-year-old Jersey cows, 
giving good flow of milk; one 5-year-old Jersey, heavy springer; one 8-year-old Jersey cow giving good 
flow of milk; one 6-year-old Jersey cow, heavy milker; one 2-year-old Holstein heifer; three 18-month- 
old Guernsey heifers; one 2-year-old red heifer; four 10-month-old Jersey and Guernsey heifers; one 2- 
year-old Guernsey bull; one 1 -year-old Jersey steer. ^ 

28 — HEAD HOGS — 28 
Five fat hogs, 350 to 400 lbs.; 1 sow 400 lbs; 22 shoats 80 to 100 pounds each. 

FARMING TOOLS 

One 2-horse corn planter, with fertilizer attachments; 1 cut-off saw; 1 DeLaval milking machine with 
two units; two 50-gallon oil drums; two 14-gallon oil drums; 2 oil drum pumps, many small tools of all 
kinds. 

I FEED 

Ton mixed hay, baled, some corn and wheat 

HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE 

One 6-burner tabletop oil stove; 2 coal ranges; 1 living room suite; 1 dining room suite; 1 kitchen cab- 
inet; 1 studio couch; 1 coal heating stove; 1 heatrola; 1 laundry stove; 1 lot of chairs, linoleum rugs; 
window screens; 1 lot of fruit jars, and many other articles too numerous to mention. 

TERMS MADE KNOWN DAY OF SALE 
LUNCH WILL BE SERVED BY GUNPOWDER HOMEMAKERS 

SININGER & SININGER, Owners 

chas. m. TANNER BROS* david l. 



PHONE FLORENCE, KY. 728 



PHONE WALTON, KY. 155 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 







» 





WEANSWER 



IfoVourTougliest 



TO OWNERS 

OF 10 COWS OR LESS 



piSgRequirements! 



m 



«<i 



For a plow with 
plenty of brute 
strength . . . high 
lift for easy turning 
and transporting . . . 
plus the extra clear- 
ance necessary for 
deep plowing in 
trashy conditions, 
you'll find a John 
Deere Truss-Frame 
Plow unsurpassed. 
Its many features 
make it a real leader 
in two-, three-, and 
four-bottom plow 
value. See as for 
full details . . . soon. 



WITH THE NEW 



JOHN DEERE TRUSS-FRAME PIOWS 



DE LAVAL SPEEDETTE MILKER 



Th« New D* Laval Sterling 
Milker was designed for you — "rf 
milk 10 cows or le**. It is lew hi f 
inexpensive to inilnM, be* lee ■ 
year* of low coU, trow b U fr ee 
and top milking performance— tfco labee* 
saver, time-taver and profit-maker aevor 
before available to tbe tmafl nerd W il l , 
Why put up witfc me drudgery of kmmd 
milking? 



THE JANSEN HARDWARDE CO. 



108-110 PIKE STREET, COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0910 



ner and family, of Williamstown 
attended services at the M. E. 
Church, Sunday. 

Rev. and Mrs. S. J. Bradley of- 
ficiated at the Erlanger M. E. 
Church Sunday in the absence of 
Rev. Dearing, who is in Florida. 

Mrs. Nelson Markesbery was hos- 
tess to a party of friends- and rela- 
tives with a luncheon on Thursday. 
Guests included Mrs. John Black, 
Erlanger, Mrs. Gladys Tupman, 
Mrs. Anthony Howard, Mrs. Robt. 
Miller, Mrs. David Osborn and Mrs. 
Don Markesbery. 

Mrs. Geo. Miller and Mrs. John 
Dolwick, Jr., were guests at a W. 
S. C. S. meeting of the Big Bone 
M. E. Church at the home of Mrs. 
Melvin Moore, of Beaver. A cover- 
ed dish luncheon was served and 
all enjoyed the day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Woodward 
were host and hostess at a delici- 
ous dinner Sunday including a 
birthday cake with candles, in cel- 
ebration of the birthdays of her 
mother, Mrs. R. E. Tanner and P. 
J. Allen. We join in wishing the 
celebrants many happy returns of 
the day. 



BELLEVIEW CHURCH OF CHRIST 

John Huntington. Minister 



RECORDER 1 YEAR $1.50 



Bible School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Lord's supper served at both 
morning and evening services. 



Final Clearance 
Sale 

SNOW SUITS— 

Up to size 3 — from. . .§2.50 

WOOL BOOTEES— 

Pair 10c 



INFANT DOUBLE KNIT 
TOWELS— 59c— 2 for $1.00 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madlaon Covington, Ky. 

COIonial 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

State and Federal 

Experienced - Quick - Efficient - Reasonable 

Save Money by Filing The Right Way 

Office Hours Evenings and Week Ends 
Notary Public - Phone Florence 116 

R. V. LENTS 

1 Lloyd Ave. Florence, Ky. 



WE 



BUY 



OLD 



PISTOLS 



ANY MAKE 

WANTED: 

"45"-70 CALIBER RIFLES. 
COLT'S SINGLE ACTION- 
ALL CALIBER 




JEWELRY 8 LOAN CO. 

"THE LUGGAGE SHOP 
OF COVINGTON" 

Licensed Pawnbrokers 

142 PIKE STREET HElock 6887 



122 Pike St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmloch 1992 



Q Q 



RAY HALL 



OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescriptions 
accurately filled, b r o k e d 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



The Lancaster Negro 4-H Club in 
Garrard county has a membership 
of 65 boys and girls. 



Florence 



Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Kelly, of 
Hopeful Road and Mr. and Mrs. 
Edgar Utzinger and daughters Lo- 
raine and Marlene of U. S. 42 were 
recent callers of Mr. and Mrs. Cam 
Kennedy at their new home in 
Walton. 

Chas. Beall and Miss Minnie 
Baxter, of Francisville, were calling 
on friends here Saturday. 

We are glad to report W. L. 
Oliver's condition as much im- 
proved and he is expecting to re- 
turn home from the hospital soon. 

Lamar Congleton has purchased 
the Wm. Gross farm joining the 



Mothers Find New Way to 
Interest Children in Hadacol 

Wise mothers in many parts of the country have found a new 
method of getting their children to be interested in their health and 
growth by giving them the Captain Hadacol Comic Book. This full 
color comic book, just as the kids love to have, not only tells an 
exciting story, but shows the children the importance of getting 
enough vitamins and minerals in their daily diet. 

This comic book tells a fascinating story about the adventures 
of Captain Hadacol when he encounters the Gray Gang, and how 
he defeats them. And best of all, this book is offered absolutely 
free to all who. write in for it 

Just send a letter or post card telling us where to send the book. 
Address your letter to The LeBlanc Corporation, Dept. H, Lafayette, 
Louisiana, and your free copy will be rushed to your child. Supplies 
are limited so send for your copy today. 



Boone County airport and is now 
occupying the property. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Lents are 
enjoying a new Ford car. 

Will Nieberding, of Erlanger was 
a caller in town Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Claud Cox of La- 
tonia were guests recently of Mr. 
and Mrs. Wm. Markesbery. 

Mrs. Bertha Dixon visited Mrs. 
Jennie Dobbins at Jeffersontown 
on Sunday of last week. She states 
that Mrs. Dobbins is in good health 
and looking forward to visiting rel- 
atives here during the coming sum- 
mer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ross Russ accom- 
panied by Mrs. Cora Darby and 
Geo. Ford departed Wednesday for 
Florida to visit relatives and friends 
and bask in the sunshine of that 
state. 

Recent guests of the J. T. Step- 
hensons were Mr. and Mrs. Wm 
Stoehr, their daughter and hus- 
band of Connersville, Ind., Wallace 
Ryle and wife, of Erlanger, Rev. C 
L. Leopard, Dave Wingate and wife 
Sydney Ambrose and wife and 
Clayton Brown and family. 

The Rev. W. S. Mitchell family, 
of Covington and Mrs. W. R.- Miller 
attended the marriage of a cousin, 
Miss Barbara Penn to a Mr. Rogers 
at the Christian Church, Hinton, 
Ky. They also remained for the 
reception at the home of the 
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. 
Penn. 

J. F. Daugherty, a student of Lou- 
isville Medical College Is enjoying 
a few days' vacation with his wife 
Mrs. Martha J. Daugherty and his 
parents Mr. and Mrs. Harry Daugh- 
erty. • H. Kerrick Daugherty of the 
University of Kentucky also enjoy- 
ed a few days at home. 

Sunday dinner guests of the-Geo. 
B. Millers were M. M. Graham and 
wife of Park Hills, and Mrs. Frank 
Hogan and Mrs. Newton, of Coving- 
ton. 

Clifton ~C. Reborts, 49 became 
suddenly ill Friday at Conner's 
Grocery, Florence, Vhere he was 
employed and was taken to St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, where he suc- 
cumbed late in the afternoon. Mr. 
Roberts, who leaves no immediate 
survivors made his home with a 
brother-in-law M. G. Martin, Flor- 
ence. Services were held from the 
Chambers & Grubbs funeral home, 
Florence, Monday at 2 p. m. with 
Rev. R. H. Carter officiating. In- 
terment was in Highland Cemetery. 
The floral offerings were numer- 
ous and beautiful. Sympathy is 
extended the relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Will Woodward, of 
Devon and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gard- 






Usr r 




ES 





haOACo 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



KNAPMEYER'S RECOMMEND HADACOL 

We suggest that you shop at Knapmeyer's Rexall 
Drug Store for all your Drug Store Needs. 

KNAPMEYER'S 

ERLANGER, -:- KENTUCKY 

Parking Space In Rear of Store 

Headquarters For All Drug Store Needs 
Registered Pharmacist Always On Duty 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un-: 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression ot 
love and admiration. 



Come to Motch's tor 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, in your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



OT C H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



NOTICE 



FRANK HAGEDORN 
Paint and Glass Co. 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

— s-AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H Emlock 2088 



908 Madison Ave. # Covington AX 7500 

Glass Tops, Ladders, Imperial Wallpapers 

Mirrors — We Rent Sanders 

PRATT & LAMBERT'S PAINTS & 61 VARNISHES 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 



WILMA DETTLING STUDIO 

(Formerly Stevens Studio) 

THE FINEST IN PORTRAITS 

Weddings, Babies, Anniversaries, Reproductions 
804 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, KY. AXtel 0119 



FOR SALE 

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1950 

At 12 O'clock Noon 

At Williamstown Stock Yards 

Williamstown, Ky.* 

Tractors and Tractor Plows and Discs; Grain Bind- 
ers and Manure Spreaders; Corn Binders. 

A complete line of all kinds of farm implements! 

J. L. MOODY 



HEAD HIGH GRADE 
DAIRY CATTLE 

32 — HEAD NICE SHEEP — 32 

LOT FARM IMPLEMENTS, HOUSE HOLD GOODS & ETC. 

AT AUCTION 




LOCATED AT THE JUDY FARM ON THE EDGAR GRAVES ROAD BETWEEN " BULUTTSVILLE AND 
FRANCESVILLE ABOUT 1 MILE FROM BULLITTSVILLE. SEE ARROWS TO SALE. JUDY AND 
CrIdBoCK^ SAVE CONTRACTED WITH US TO SELL THIS NICE DAIRY HERD SHEEP EQUIPMENT, 
ETC., AT AUCTION ON THE ABOVE DATE REGARDLESS OF PRICE OR WEATHER. 

DAIRY CATTLE 

This herd is comprised of 20 head of high grade dairy cows, consisting of Holsteins, Guernseys and 
Jerseys, all T. B. and Bangs tested and good producers. It is one of the nicest herds in this part of the 
country. Look them over: 1 white Holstein cow, 4 years old to freshen in March; 1 black Holstein cow, 
4 years old, giving good flow of milk; 1 Jersey, 3 years old just weaned calf; 1 Holstein and Jersey, 6 
years old with calf by side; 1 Holstein cow, 2 years old, to be fresh foApgl; 1 Holstem cow, 5 years > old 
to be fresh in April; 1 Guernsey heifer, 2 years old, giving good flow of milk; 1 Jersey and Guernsey heifer 
2 years old with calf by side; 1 Holstein heifer, 2 years old with calf by side; 1 black Jersey, 3 years old 
to freshen in March; 1 Holstein heifer, 2 years old to freshen in June; 1 Jersey cow, 6 years old to freshen 
in December; 1 big Guernsey cow, 5 years old, a heavy springer; 1 Guernsey heifer, 3 years old to freshen 
in December 2 Holstein heifers, 2 years old; 1 Holstein heifer, 16 months old, vaccinated for Bangs; 
1 Guernsey heifer, 10 months old, vaccinated for Bangs; 1 black Guernsey heifer, 10 months old, vaccin- 
ated for Bangs; 1 Holstein male, 14 months old. 

"32 HEAD NICE SHEEP — Comprised of 31 ewes, heavy with lamb and one buck 
FARM IMPLEMENTS— 1 disk harrow; one 60-tooth harrow; 1 riding cultivator; 1 land plow, John Deere; 
1 John Deere tractor plow; one 14.28 tractor disk; 1 McCormick mower; 1 New Ideal manure spreader; 

Hoosier wheat drill; 1 road wagon with box bed; 1 farm sled; 1 double shovel plow; 1 Dixie 3-shovel plow; 

corn crusher; one 6 h. p. gasoline engine; 2 seed sowers; 1 hand earn planter; 1 extra set tug harness; 
1 seVgood leather tug harness; lot odd harness and collars and bridles, neck yokes, single and doubletrees, 
hoes, forks, shovels, post diggers and many ather items; 1 team good horses, weigh about 1600 lbs. 
DAIRY EQUIPMENT— Eight 10-gallon milk cans, buckets and strainers; one 4-can Victor milk cooler. 

FEED — Also some hay and corn. 
HOUSEHOLD GOODS— 1 dining room suite; 1 solid oak dining table, 14 ft., and a lot of other items 
too numerous to mention. 

Listen to WZIP 1 1 :45 to 12 Noon on February 9th and 10th 

| TERMS— CASH DAY OF SALE 

JUDY & CRADDOCK, Owners 

Fot details see: 

COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 



FLORENCE, KY. 
Bradford and Worthington, Auctioneers 



PHONES FLOR. 229 - WAL. 671 

Lucian Bradford, Sales Mgr. 



i 



mm 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



T- 



Hebron 



Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Dickey and 
Stanley Aylor spent Thursday at 
the Farm and Home meeting at 
Lexington. 

Mrs. W. R. Garnett and Miss 



Georgia Hafer spent one day last 
week with Mrs. Robert Cook, of 
Ft. Mitchell. 

Mrs. Nellie Rouse entertained 
Mrs. Marshall, of Covington and 
Miss Irene Green, of North Bend 
Bottoms, last Sunday. 

Mrs. Eula Kilgour and two 



FERTILIZER 

Your Co-Op at Devon has 7 cars of fertilizer on 
hand, 6-8-6, 4-12-8 and 5-10-10; also potash, to- 
bacco fertilizer and 3-12-12, 4-12-8 regular Am- 
monia nitrate; 20% Super Phosphate; 34% Flor- 
ida rock phosphate. 

BETTER ORDER NOW— FERTILIZER WILL 
BE SCARCE! 

BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP. 

DEVON, KY. 



daughters moved Saturday in rooms 
with Mrs. Eva Kilgour. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fowler spent 
the week-end with their daughter, 
Mrs. Alvin McGlasson and Mr. Mc- 
Glasson at Richmond. 

Robert Rouse and a group of men 
left Sunday on a business trip to 
St. Louis, Mo. 

Eli Williams purchased the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wilson on 
the Hebron-Limaburg road. Law- 
rence purchased the John Kilgour 
property at Francisville. 

Mr. and Mrs. Luthec Rouse en- 
tertained Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Gar- 
nett, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reimer 
and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Aylor Satur- 
day evening at 6 o'clock dinner 
dinner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Baker, of 
Florence were the Sunday after- 
noon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed 
Baker. 

Mrs. Mamie Bullock and son and 
Miss Jessie Gordon moved Saturday 
to their new home, recently com- 
pleted. 



A cook book of favorite recipes 
compiled by members of the Chris- 
tian County Homemakers Associa- 
tion made a net profit of $1,089. 



Our A-nual ' Sellebratior that Saves You Money 
on Hundreds of Health and Home Neeas 



Coimetic 

Items 

Subject 

»° 

Federal 

Tax j 



1903-1950 



..as advertised in LIFE 



Handy- Pakt 

GLASS 
TUMBLERS 



**n fo r 0nlv 



ESH 



Red and white banded 9 V2 oz. tumblers; 

chip-proof 

rolled edges. 



6 tor 49* 



VACUUM BOTTIE. Pint. Reg. <1.39 . . 99c 
ELKAY'S SOAP FLAKES. 12V 2 oz.pkg. 23c 
MILK CHOCS. Gales. 4 in "boat" 3 for 19c 



HOME 
AQUARIUM — ,_ 

Go'hic Globe M„„7 ' ,0 "9 '" 40-or 

**-. ££, ":; s r d , r*« *£ £ 



FLASHLIGHT. 2-cell focusing, *1.39 value 99c 



^Xw PRODUCTS 



TOILET TISSUES Pkg. of 1000 3 for 33c 
NAPKINS 11 x Ph. in., pkg. 80 2 for 23c 
TOWELS R<lls of 150 2 for 29c 

ggni Victoria 
HOUSEHOLD 

GLOVES 

Natural latex with roughened, 
non-slip finish. Sizes 7-9 



Jf*; 



Milady White Vellum 
STATIONERY 



C 



50 folded sheets 
REG. 39c, on sale 

50 Matching ENVELOPES 29c 



May croft Linen 36 sheets, 36 envelopes. . . . 59c 
Lord Baltimore Linen 24 shts., 24 env., si val. 79c 



L 



$1.00 Cara Nome 

LIPSTICK 



QUIK- BANDS Plain or mere, 36's^ 



..27c 



N1IRSE R Rexall Stork, 31c each, 3 for 89c 
PRO-CAP Adhes. Tope, W' x 2 1 Ajfds. . . • * 

Special Combination Offer! 



2 for 



' ANNIVERSARY SALE on 
%§f 6 GREAT PRODUCTS 

fij you Save up to 49c 
When You Buy How! 



&m Mi31 ANTISEPTIC SOLUTION (pint) 
em Puretest RUBBING ALCOHOL (pint) 
em Petrofol MINERAL OIL (pint) 
© Klenzo ANTISEPTIC (pint) 
&m Puretest ASPIRIN (5 gr., 100's) 
em Milk of MAGNESIA (quart) 



medicine cwrmuts 



Puretest Plenamins, multi-vit. caps., 72's 2.59 
Polycaps, vitamins for children . . 30's 87c 

Milk of Magnesia full pint 33c 

Puretest Cod Liver Oil, $1.75 value, pint 1.29 

Alco-Rex Rubbing Alcohol pint 29c 

Cherrosote Cough Syrup, 8 ounces, 
medicinal teaspoon included, both for 89c 



at no extra charge 
with purchase of 
large $2.00 size 
Cara Nome FACE POWDER ^ gkgk 

$3.00 value toft for 2 

Stag Shave Cream & D. E. Blades. 64c vol. both 49c 
Rexall Ammoniafed Tooth Powder, 3 ounces 39c 
Helen Cornell Hormone Cream. Reg. $1.00 79c 
Mascal's Hand Cream, 50c sire.. 6^ ounces 37c 
Klenzo nylon Hair Brush, club style, Reg. $1.19 69c 
$2 Adrienne Bath Powder & Cologne, both 1.29 
$1 Cara Nome Miniatures, powder & perfume 29c 
Rexall Theatrical Cold Cream . . I pound jar 89c 
Lavender shave cream & talc,. . . . 84c val. 49c 
Silque Cream Oil Hair Tonic ... ..5 ounces 43c 
Sifque Cream Shampoo . . 4 ounce jar or tube 95c 
Goodform nylon Hair Nets. 7 shades, 3 for 25c 
Klenzo nylon Tooth Brush. Choice 3 styles 23c 



S MouersAveKs s 



WASH CLOTH. 12x12 asstd. colors 2 for 25c 
ASPIRIN TABLETS. Hobarts. 5gr. 12$ . . 3c 
NAIL FILE. 6" Klenzo. Reg. 19c each . . 9c 
ENVELOPES. Banbury 614", white, 12s . . 3c 
GLYCERIN SUPPOS. Adult or infant, 12's 14c 
GARMENT BAG. Medford. Reg. 35c. . . 27c 
THIAMINE CHLORIDE Tabs. 10 mg., 100 s 87c 
REEL-ROLL COTTON. 3 oz. dispenser pkg. 49c 
WATER BOTTIE. Symbol, 2 quart capacity 1.79 

POCKET COMB WITH CLIP 3c 

REX ALARM CLOCK. 40-hour movement 1.69 
PERMEDGE 7" SHEARS. Reg. 98c . . . 69c 



Fun for All the Family- PHIL HARRIS & ALICE FAYE-Rexall Radio Show, Sundays NBC 



KNAPMEYER'S 



Erlanger 



Kentucky 



Parking Space In Rear of Store 

Headquarters For All Drug Store Needs-Registered Pharmacist Always on Duty 



CARD OF THANKS 



We wish to thank our many 
friends, relatives and neighbors for 
their kindness during my stay at 
Christ Hospital and since my re- 
turn home. Especially do we thank 
all for the many prayers, gifts, 
visits and the lovely cards and let- 
ters. Your kindness will never be 
forgotton. lt-pd. 

Mrs. Jesse Barnes and Family 



FOUR STAR 

DIXIE 

THEATRE 

SOUTH FORT MITCHELL, KY. 



M. S. 1209 



FREE PARKING 



THURSDAY - FRIDAY 



GARY 



COOPER 

stoning os RCARK 




BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. R. A. Johnson. Fast or 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
6:30. 

Evening Worship 7:30. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 7:30 p. m. 

You are cordially invited to at- 
tend these services. 



ADMINISTRATRIX' NOTICE 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of Anna Arnold, deceas- 
ed, are requested to present same 
properly proven according to law, 
and all persons indebted to the said 
estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Keim, 
30-2t-* Administratrix 



NOTICE! 



The City of Florence, Kentucky, 
wishes to contract with someone to 
mow the grass in the Florence 
Cemetery during the coming sea- 
son, May through October. Anyone 
interested should see William Fitz- 
gerald, Florence City Clerk, end of 
Dortha Avenue, Florence. 30-tf. 



'47 OLDS SEDAN $1295 

'47 FORD SEDAN $ 895 

'47 OLDS CLUB SEDAN $1295 

'46 OLDS CLUB SEDAN $1195 

'40 PACKARD SEDAN $ 495 

'40 OLDS 2-DOOR $ 495 

'38 BUICK SEDAN $ 395 

'38 PONTIAC SEDAN $ 295 

Small Down Payment — 24 Months on Balance 

ROCKCASTLE 



24th and Madison, Covington 

Open Till 9 P. M. 



JU6422 




co-»arring 01 DOMINIQUE 

PATRICIA 



'•»umuoussfT an 5mS5 W«6I« ISUTttlll uikvjis, 

KING VIDOR HENRYBIANKE^ 

Cartoon - News 
Two Complete Shows 
Starting at 7:00 P. M. 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 

Jfl&TVRE/ 




JHCMM0 mB»SKK' 



Guadalcanal 

DIARY ' 




PmtonFWTU- lie jd NOUN 

WMiMKIiHX.IiehriCINTE 

MfcNfMM 

OmM to UW8 UUt 
I mtmmt .y utan ror 
«tmfa* l*4i«f BUN AUSW HCentvry-rox 



News - Shorts and The Aventures 
of Wild Bill Hickok, Chapter 3 



SUNDAY -MONDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 

yjON» , ' : '^ Paramount prmnis 




Go GREYHOUND 

for warm coaches 

Go GREYHOUND 

for more comfort 

Go GREYHOUND 

for lowest cost 



• There are no lower fares! And 
you save up to 66c out of each 
dollar it costs to operate your 
car when you go by Greyhound. 

Atlanta, Ga. $8.65 

Berea, Ky ....$2.30 

Asheville, N. C. ......$7.00 

Bowling Green, Ky...?4.75 

Plus U. S. Tax 
10% Savings on Round Trips! 

STRINGTOWN STOP 

Tel. 133 Florence, Ky. 



GREYHOUND 



R & H FEEDS 

EGG MASH $4.00 

16% DAIRY 3.20 

18% DAIRY 3.35 

24% DAIRY 3.75 

32% DAIRY . r 3.90 

WHEAT BRAN 2.85 

WHEAT MIDDLINGS 3.00 

SOYBEAN MEAL 3.75 

BREWERS GRAINS, Sweet 3.25 

SHELLED CORN 3.10 

FEEDING OATS 3.20 

SCRATCH FEED 3.50 

HORSE and MULE FEED, Sweet 3.45 

PIG & HOG RATION 3.50 

40% HOG SUPPLEMENT 4.75 

PIG and SOW MEAL 4.70 

OHIO RIVER SALT 1.40 

Prices subject to change without notice. 
Get your fertilizer orders in early. The supply of 
potash is not too plentiful and you may not get 
what you want later.. 

Cement, Kosmortar, Sand, Blocks, Lumber 
and Roofing 

SAM RYLE 

YOUR HOME TOWN DEALER 
PHONE 78 BURLINGTON, KY. 



*^l FELLOE o«u fcTAYGJWeJ ? 



Variety News, Robin Hood Winked 
Cartoon 



TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY 




PETER GODFREY ST^^J^T 



News - The Sound Man 
Two complete shows every evening 



AUCTION 

1 MILE NORTH OF IDLEWILD ON BULLITTSBURG CHURCH 
ROAD, FIRST HOUSE OFF OF ROUTE 20 

FRIDAY, FEB. 17 

AT 12:30 P. M. SHARP 

35 HEAD COWS 

Two Holstein cows, fresh; 2 mixed cows, fresh; 2 heifers with first 
calves, fresh; 2 heifers will be fresh by day of sale; 1 heifer, Ayer- 
shire, fresh soon; 5 Guernsey cows, (2nd calf), fresh soon; 2 Hoh 
Stein cows, fresh in June, giving good flow of milk; 1 Guernsey 
cow, fresh in Fall, giving good flow of milk; 1 red cow, fresh in 

Fall, giving good flow of milk; 4 mixed heifers, all giving good 
flow of milk was fresh in October and November; 3 mixed heifers, 
about 2 years old, will be fresh in fall, 2 Holsteins; 5 yearling 
heifers, Holstein and Guernseys, not bred; 1 Holstein heifer (arti- 
ficial), 5 months old; three 3-month-old (artificial) calves, Guern- 
sey; 1 registered Holstein bull 2 years old,, Conner stock; 1 saddle 
horse. 

TOOLS — 1 manure spreader; 1 corn planter; 1 mowing machine; 
hay rake; 1 lowwheel wagon; 1 Rastus plow; 1 cultivator; 1 double 
shovel plow. 

MISCELLANEOUS — 6000 tobacco sticks; 250 or 300 bushels 
corn; 200 ft. of tobacco canvas; some hay and straw, baled; 1 lot 
of lumber; 1 -horse sled; 1 saddle and bridle; 1 Hammer Mill, Har- 
vey, 1 year old and many other items. 

TERMS— CASH DAY OF SALE 

JOE HOGAN & SON 



OWNERS 

DAVE GAINES, CLAUDE WILSON, Auctioneers 



JOHN CONNER, Clerk 



Sale Conducted by Jones, Conner and Gaines 



Look For Signs 



1 



M 



■■■ 



warn 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Due to the fire on our premises, an insurance adjustment has been made, therefore we will offer our stock, consisting of Men's, 
Women's, Children's Work and Dress Clothes, Shoes, Rubber Footwear and Dry Goods at 

PRICES FAR RELOW COST 

This merchandise must go regardless of our loss, to make room for Springs Goods. Take advantage of these tremendous values! 

-HUNDRED OF OTHER USEFUL ITEMS THAT MUST GO 

ALL SALES FINAL NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES POSITIVELY NONE SOLD TO DEALERS 

MORRIS DEPARTMENT STORE 



ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



13-15 Dixie Highway 



"THE BARGAIN HOUSE" 



Constance 



Cincinnati, Ohio and Retha Mould- 
er spent tjhe week-end with Mrs. 
Moulder. 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moulder, of | Billy Cotton spent the week-end 



MAYTAG $ 24 1 95 

For Your Old Washer; No Down Payment; 
1 Year To Pay 

Of course you can afford 

A MAYTAG 



THcuftaUj 



THE MAYTAG MASTER— Finest Maytag erer 

built Large, square, cast aluminum $1^0-95 
tub has extra capacity. * r ^ 

Now — a genuine Maytag at these easy-on-the 
budget prices! Join the millions of women who 
now get real washday satisfaction with the rugged 
dependable Maytag! 

Easy terms. Liberal trade-in. Come in today for 
a demonstration. 

THE MAYTAG CHIEFTAIN. A genuine Maytag, 
yet priced within a few dollars of the lowest-cost 
washers on the %\ ^_\ - 95 

market. AfcT 

THE MAYTAG COMMANDER. Big, square por- 
celain tub. Gyrafoam action, washes $^^1^1 95 
extra fast, extra clean. *■■"» 

HAGEDORN'S 

856 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone Dl 71 13 



with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Loze. 

Mr. and Mrs. Regenbogen are 
spending several weeks with Mr. 
and Mrs. Haines of Indiana. 

Judy Lee and Cherry Ann Kott- 
myer spent the past week with 
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Kottmyer. 

Mrs. Margaret Prable, Mrs. Tillie 
Hempfling and Mrs. Freda Kott- 
myer attended the A. E. S. North- 
ern Kentucky Hospital Circle last 
Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vahlsing spent 
Saturday evening, January 28 with 
their relatives and friends of Oak- 
ley, Ohio. 

Mrs. Reba Ellis was the guest of 
her mother of Ludlow, one day last 
week. 

Miss Mary E. Herrington and 
Charles Eggleston called on her 
grandparents Sunday afternoon. 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish to thank all my friends 
and neighbors for their calls, let- 
ters, cards and flowers sent to me 
while I was in the hospital. Your 
kindness will always be remem- 
bered, lt-pd 
Mrs. Isabella Hufnagel 



SEES POSSIBILITIES 
IN CROP IRRIGATION 



Irrigation, now used by truck 
gardeners and a few tobacco grow- 
ers, could be used with profit by 
many farmers, thinks Ralph Kenny 
of the College of Agriculture and 
Home Economics, University of 
Kentucky. Water could be supplied 
artificially not only to improve to- 
bacco but also to stimulate yields 
of grains and hays and even grass, 
he declared. 

Dry weather in midsummer often 



HENRY'S BOOTERY 

SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 



Next to Kroner's Super Market 

MEN'S WORK SUITS 
$3.98 up 

Children's OXFORDS 

Sizes 814 to 3 
$2.98 up 



Dixie 8034 

LADIES' OXFORDS 
$2.98 up 

Children's 
COWBOY BOOTS 

5 to 8 -8I/2 to 3 
$4.95 - $5.95 



AUCTION 

Due to the death of my husband, we are dissolving our partner- 
ship of Stock, Tools, Feed and Furniture — 

SOUTH END OF INDEPENDENCE, KY. 



ON THE LLL HIGHWAY 



Sat, Feb. 11 

9:30 A. M. 

45 — HEAD OF LIVESTOCK — 45 

10 head of Holstein cows, all young; 10 Guernsey and Jersey 
cows, this is a fine herd of dairy cows; 8 fresh, others to be 
fresh soon. Four Holstein heifers, bred; 9 yearling Holstein 
Jersey heifers. Two brood sows, weigh about 400 lbs.; 8 gilts, 
about 250 lbs.; boar, about 250 lbs., all O. I. C; scalding pan; 
riding mare. 

International tractor, model C, 2-way plow, disc harrow, mower, 
2-row cultivator, lime spreader, power takeoff all International 
tools, almost new; manure spreader; cultipacker; horse tools 
— riding cultivator; section harrow, John Deere mower; hay 
rake; iron wheel wagon, box and hay bed; 4 -can milk cooler; 
2-unit milker; 8 ten-gallon milk cans; vat; all kinds of small 
farming tools, everything you need. 

About 40 tons alfalfa hay, baled; 200 bales straw; 300 bushels 
corn; 125 bu. wheat. 

Six rooms of furniture — some of this is antique; 2 two-piece liv- 
ing room suits, black walnut; 5 -piece bedroom suite; chairs; 
heating stove; cook stove; large refrigerator furniture of all 
kinds; 20 bushels potatoes; 1 bushel gladioli bulbs; large 
amount of canned fruit. This is one of the largest sales to 
be held in this section for a long time — Come early — sale starts 
at 9:30 a. m. sharp; cow sale starts at 1:30. 

LUNCH ON GROUNDS 

Farm of 135 acres, one of the best in Northern Kentucky, for 
sale privately — see the owner or agent. 

ALLIE ALLNUT & MRS. 
M. G. COX 

Sale Conducted By 

HARRY F. JOHNSON 

Johnson, Elliott & Tanner, Auctioneers Carl Justice, Clerk 



makes necessary the sale of cattle 
before they are ready for market, 
Kenney pointed out, and checks the 
growth of corn and other grains, 
legumes and grass. If land could 
be irrigated at such times, sale of 
unfinished stock could be avoided. 
Beef cattle could be kept gaining 
and production of milk could be 
kept up.i Also, injury to tobacco 
and grain crops could be prevent- 
ed. 

Kenney told of experiments which 
showed a profit of $32 an acre of 
grass a year, above expenses of put- 
ting on water. 

In only one year in the past 25 
years has rainfall in Central Ken- 
tucky been sufficient at all times 
of the season, according to Ken- 
ney. 

In the past season of 1949, rain- 
fall at Lexington was so distributed 
that crops never suffered. Irriga- 
tion of crops at the Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station showed little or no 
beneficial results. However, such 
seasons are rare, Kenney pointed 
out. 



Try A Want Ad - They Sell 



Talmage Huff of Harlan county At the Lexington tobacco show 
estimated he saved about $200 by and sale, 4-H'ers sold 16,550 pounds 
planting native shrubs when he of tobacco for an average of $44.33 
landscaped his new home. ' per hundred. 



A WALK OUT 

54 ACRES — 12 miles from city near Hebron; 5-room, 1-floor 
plan home, with unfinished second, full basement, furn- 
ace, bath, hot and cold running water, nice kitchen, 
pretty yard with plenty shade and shrubbery; 3-room 
tenant house, barn, crib, tool shed, chicken house, etc. 
Plenty of tractor land and pasture; 2 lakes; 1.3 acre 
tobacco base; 26 hogs; 1 cow, 3 yearling cattle, team of 
good mules, good set of harness; 150 bu. corn; 150 bales 
of hay; 1 road wagon; 2-horse cultivator; corn planter, 
(like new); 2-horse sled; 1 layingoff plow; 1 Rastus 
plow; 1 double shovel plow, and all small tools such 
as forks, hoes, chains, single and doubletrees, etc. 
$13,900 buys it all. Possession with deed. 

HEBRON — 5-room strictly modern 1-floor plan home, full base- 
ment; furnace, hardwood floors, nice kitchen and bath; 
garage, double lot, garden; bus line; school, churches 
stores and etc. $8700.00. 

3-ROOM HOUSE in Petersburg, opposite Helm's Garage. $2300. 
4-ROOM STUCCO in Hebron on bus line; large lot, large 
enough for garden and another house. $4800. 



JONES 

FLOR. 8105-J. 



CONNER 



HEBRON 2201 



GAINES 

HEBRON 2231 



Follow Your Neighbor-They SAVE Money and YOU 
Will Too— Strictly Grade A quality and lowest possible 
prices. Shop where they all shop! 

WHY PAY MORE 

MADE BY KRAFT mm Q,| 

PARKAY oleo oIb 



GRADE A BEEF 

CHUCK ROAST ...lb. 49c 



SALT WHITE FISH lb. 33c 



SALT MACKEREL ea. 20c 



SALT COD FISH 1 lb. box 59c 



SMALL SHORT SHANK SWEET 
CURED— Whole 10 to 12 lb. Avge. 

SMOKED HAMS ...lb. 53c 



Check This Price With Any Chain 
Store — Excess Fat Removed 

COTTAGE HAMS lb. 63c 

PICKLE PORK lb. 39c 

SMOKED HERRING (Blind 

Robins) pkg. 17V2C 

FRESH PORK LIVER lb. 29c 

FRESH GROUND— ALL BEEF 

HAMBURGER lb. 45c 



LONGHORN 

CREAM CHEESE 



HEAVY RIND OFF 
BUY IT IN PIECE 
SLICED lb. 49c 



PARKVIEW 

SUPER MARKET 

Dixie Highway & Shelby St., Opposite Post Office 

Phone Flor. 247 - Florence, Ky. 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



= 



Francesville 



ARTISTIC CLEANERS 

| WALTON AND FLORENCE, KY. 
Walton 144 Florence 588 

FREE - FREE 

PORTABLE AIRLINE 

TELEVISION SET 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY APRIL 8, 1950 AT 5:00 P. 
M. TO THE HOLDER OF LUCKY TICKET AT 
PLACE TO BE ANNOUNCED AT A LATER DATE. 

A FREE chance will be given with each order of 

dry cleaning. 

Set can be seen at the Artistic Cleaner Stores on 

the following dates: 

January 23-February 11 Florence 

February 11 -February 25 Walton 

February 25-March 11 Florence 

March 11-March 25 Walton 

March 25-April 8 Florence 

We wish to thank our many new customers who 
have given us^heir support in our new store at 
Florence, Ky. 



Mr and Mrs. Lawrence Barnes 
and son spent Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Stanley Hudson. 

The people of this community are 
looking forward to seeing the new 
road under construction this spring. 

Mrs. Lee Craddock entertained a 
group of friends on Friday after- 
noon with a Stanley brush party. 

Miss Jessie Wilson, of Cincinnati 
enjoyed last week-end with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Wilson. 

Mr .and Mrs. Chris O. Whitaker 
enjoyed a visit recently with Mrs. 



George Parson and son Stanley, of 
North Bend Bottoms. 

The many friends, of Barney 
Turner regret to learn he is a pat- 
ient in St. Elizabeth Hospital and 
underwent a foot operation last 
Wednesday. We wish him a speedy 
recovery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Cook and 
his father entertained a number of 
relatives at their home last Friday 
evening. 

Mrs. Dortha Barnes and son 
spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. 
Johnny Holladay. 

Alvin Earl Whitaker and family 
and Mrs. Ruby Whitaker are plan- 



DIXIE PAINT & GLASS CO. 

EDWIN CULBERTSON 

ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF WALL-FIX 

The latest colors in scrubbable flat paint. 

Mirrors - Ladders - Imperial Wallpaper 

THE HOME OF DUTCH BOY PAINTS 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 

625 Scott St. Co 1200 Covington, Ky. 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

Horses 2.50-Cows 2.50-Hogs 25c cwt. According to size & con. 
Call W. L. McBee Burlington 343 or Walton 178 or Butler 6901 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER COMPANY 

Home Owned and Operated 



v NOTICE TO FARMERS 

Tobacco bed burning racks made to order. Our 
standard sizes, 12' wide by 6' long, heavy duty 
pipe. Other sizes made by request. 

SIPPLE WELDING CO. 

Phone AXtel 3186 Covington, Ky. 

Residence After 5:00 P. M. AXtel 1449. 

Orders Taken By Phone 












NOW. . • the most powerful truck engine 
Chevrolet ever offered you . . . THE LOAD-MASTER "105" ENGINE 




DVANCE-DESIGN TRUCKS 



Here is power aplenty— the Load- 
Master 105-h.p. engine — the new 
heavy-duty engine in the most 
powerful Chevrolet trucks ever 
built! 

Here is value aplenty— the fa- 
mous Thrift-Master Engine— now 
stepped up to 92-h.p. to give 



more performance in the light- 
and medium-duty field! 

Come in and see these two 
greatest Chevrolet power plants. 
Whichever suits you b'est, remem- 
ber this: Chevrolet's your buy 
with more power than ever! more 
value than ever! 



Savm You An on fho Hills . Servos You Tim* on fho Gotawoy • Sovo* row Mono? off Ifco Way 



FORMANCE LEADERS 



Li 



P 



ayload Leaders 



l; 



ILARITY LEADERS 



Price Leaders 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 



Walton 



Phone 95 



Kentucky 



ning to leave by plane in a few 
days to spend a few weeks with 
relatives in California. 

Mrs. Lla Kilgour and daughters 
moved Saturday to Hebron. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reimer en- 
tertained with a lovely dinner on 
Sunday in honor of her brother, 
Vernon Judy and wife, Mr. and 
Mrs. E. S. Graves, Mrs. Tillie Reimer 
and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. 
Billy Graves and daughters. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Graves and 
children spent Saturday evening 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
Eubanks, who left this week for 
Florida for a few weeks' vacation. 

Mrs. Elmer Pitts and daughter, 
of Hebron enjoyed a visit Friday 
evening with Mrs. James McGregor 
and' sons. 

Mrs. Maggie Barnes, who under- 
went an operation at Christ Hos- 
pital, has returned home and im- 
proving nicely. 

We regret to report Mrs. Wilbur 
Denniston confined to her home 
due to illness. 

Jerry Brown and family of Hill 
Top spent Saturday evening with 
Lawrence Barnes and family. 

Mrs. John Holladay spent Satur- 
day afternoon with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Setters, of Idle- 
wild. Her father is on the sick 
list. 

Lawrence Wilson has purchased 
the John Kilgore property and will 
move soon. 

Lloyd Stahl, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
George Stahl, has been quite ill at 
his home the past week. 

Marion Reed, who has been a 
patient in St. Elizabeth Hospital 
returned home Friday afternoon. 
We wish for him a speedy recovery. 

It has been reported that Eli 
Williams and wife, of Covington, 
have purchased the Lawrence Wil- 
son property on Limaburg and 
Hebron Road and will move there 
in the near future. 



BULLOCK FUNERAL 
HOME 



JU 6114 



INVALID CAR SERVICE 



LARGEST STOCK OF LINOLEUM IN 
NORTHERN KENTUCKY 



6-FT., 9-FT., 12-FT 
12x12, 12x15 RUGS 



ARMSTRONG'S 



Try A Want Ad - They Sell 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 
Jewelrv 

7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 
Near Sears, Roebuck & Co. 




COVINGTON AWNING 
AND ROOFING CO. 

301 Scott Street, Vi Square From Tobacco Whse. 



ABSOLUTE 

AUCTION 

SAT., 

I 1:00 P M. Sharp 

AT THE AMANDA E. TANNER FARM, JUST Vz MILE OFF 
PRICE PIKE AND 2Vi MILES FROM FLORENCE. THE HEIRS 
OF AMANDA E. TANNER, DECEASED, HAVE AUTHORIZED 
US TO SELL THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY AT ABSOLUTE AUC- 
TION: 

One three-corner cupboard (cherry in good condition); 3 dressers, 
(2 marbletop); marbletop wash stand; 5 standtables; (1 antique); 
1 writing desk; 1 dining table; several rockers and chairs; 4 clocks 
(2 antique); 2 lamps; 4 feather beds; some bed clothing; lot 
cooking utensils; glassware (some antique); old picture frames; 
1 sewing machine; several nice antique articles, etc. 

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS— 1 sausage mill; 1 lard kettle; tobac- 
co sticks; 100 ft. hay rope; 5 shares of Florence Deposit Bank 
stock; 1 antique violin. 



THE ANTIQUES WILL BE AVAILABLE FOR INSPECTION 
THE MORNING OF THE DAY OF SALE 



TERMS-CASH DAY OF SALE 



COL LUTE BRADFORD 



Florence, Ky. 
BRADFORD & WORTHINGTON, Aucts. 



Phones: Flor. 229 or Wal. 671 
LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



American Legion 
Auxiliary Present 
Interesting Program 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



meetings are the first Thursday 
night at Florence Community Cent- 
er. A cordial invitation is extended 
to all those eligible for membership. 



A most interesting and instruc- 
tional program was arranged by 
Mrs. Alice Thompson of Ft. Mitchell 
for the February meeting of the 
American Legion Auxiliary, Boone 
Unit No. 4 on Thursday evening. 

The following program was rend- 
ered: 

America — Audience. 

The Flag — Anne P. Lucas. 

History and Design of the Flag — 
Alice Thompson. 

Displaying the Flag — Betty Ryle, 
Patsy Kirchoff, June Cruse. 

Discussion Forum — Cautions of 
Disrespect to the Flag, Alice 
Thompson, Raymond and Johnny 
Lucas. Phyllis Ryle. 

Salute to Flag — Jimmy Lucas. 

Giving the Pledge — (including 
audience), Roy Joe Lucas. ' 

God Bless American — Solo, Phyi- 
lis Ryle, accompanist, Lois Wingate. 

After the program lunch was 
served. 

The Legion Auxiliary's regular 



DHIA Tester Receives 
Award For Outstanding 
Work in Northern Ky. 

Joe Rust, tester for the Northern 
Kentucky Dairy Herd Improvement 
Association, was the recipient of an 
award for being the most efficient 
and complete tester in the 20 as- 
sociations in the State. 

Mr. Rust has accurate herd rec- 
ords of calving dates, production 
and feed costs. His records turned 
in to the University Dairy Depart- 
ment have been accurate and sub- 
mitted on time. 

The award of $75 and a bronze 
plaque was given by the National 
Dairy Production Association. 

Mr. Rust lives near Peach Grove 
in Pendleton County and is a 
graduate of Butler High School. 
Before he began testing for the 
Association he worked for the Her- 
ringer Bros. Dairy at California, 
Kentucky. 



SMITH'S GROCERY 



TELEPHONE BURLINGTON 74 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



Flour, Can't Be Beat 25 lb. bag $1.60 

Joan of Arc Kidney Beans No. 2 can 2 for 25c 

Peas, Tip Toe, No. 2 can 19c 

Corn, My Own Brand, No. 2 can 2 for 25c 

Butter Beans, Tip Toe No. 2 can 21c 

Swansdown Cake Mix, special 2 pkgs 43c 

Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour pkg. 17c 

Log Cabin Syrup bottle 29c 

Country Sausage lb. 40c 

Redeem Your Maxwell House Coffee Coupons here 
Each Boxholder will receive one — good for 25c 



Thread - Zippers - Buttons - Trimming 
Frozen Food - Meat - Drugs 



LUMBER & BUILDING 
MATERIAL 

Prompt delivery on all kinds of building 
materials. Cement, blocks, sand, gravel 
and brick. Prices reasonable. 

For Your Building Needs See 

BURLINGTON LUMBER AND 
BUILDERS SUPPLY 

TED HAMBRICK, Proprietor 
Tel. Burl. 87 Burlington, Ky. 



STOP IN AND SEE- 
THE NEW 

BeepfreBze 

HOME FREEZERS 




PRICES START AT 



$2.00 A WEEK 



Model C 12 

$369.50 

If you have been reading and 1 
thinking about home freezers . . J 
if you have been waiting to see 
what the leader was going to do- 
then come in now and see the 
t hri l ling new Deepfreeze home 
freezers, now on display, at our 
store. Find out what they can do 
to bring you a new and better 
-way of life! 

COME INI SEE THEM TODAY AT 




fV- 



NEXT 
Phone Burl. 102 



■OPOSTOFKrct 



'Vit.ys 



Rurlington^Ky, 



ONIT MOTOR PRODUCTS CORPORATION CAN MAKE A DHPWHZC HOME FREEZER 



NOTICE— Clore's Modern Appliances will be 
open 6 days a week 8:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. and 
Monday, Wednesday and Saturday nights until 
9 p. m. Other evenings by appointment. Call 
Burlington 1023. Effective immediately. 



BELLEVIEW P.-T. A. 

The Belleview P.-T. A. is spon- 
soring a Valentine box social Feb- 
ruary 14th, 7:30 p. m. There will 
be games and plenty of fun and 
food for everyone. 

The climax of the evening will 
be the auction of the lunch boxes. 

All those who joined the P.-T. A. 
in the fall membership drive are 
cordially invited to attend. 



G 



AYETV 

THEATRE 1 



ERLANGER, ELSMFRE, KY 

M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 




Pulpit Committee 
Announces Selection 
Of New Pastor 



The pulpit committee of the Pet- 
ersburg Christian Church announce 
that by the unanimous vote of the 
congregation, Rev. J. Edgar Mc- 
Donald, Jr., has been called to the 
pastorate. 

The new Petersburg minister re- 
ceived his B. A. degree from Tran- 
sylvania College, Lexington, Ky., 
and at the present time is work- 
ing toward a B. D. degree at the 
College of the Bible in the same 
city. 

Rev. McDonald is a native Ohioan 
but lived in iMssissippi for a while 
and now claims Liberty, Missouri as 
his home town where his father is 
minister of the First Christian 
Church. 

While in Transylvania, he was 
secretary of Kappa Alpha fraterni- 
ty, editor of the Crimson Rambler, 
the college newspaper, and was 
selected as one of four students 
from Transylvania College to study 
in Washington, D. Ci for a semest- 
er at American University. 



FOR SALE— 300 bushels corn; 2 
farm horses; farm implements; 
and 1 male hog. Silver Lake Farm 
Geo. Ramler, Prop., y 2 mile north 
of Erlanger. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE-^400 bales mixed hay, 
$35.00 delivered; six-year-old Jer- 
sey cow, giving 2V 2 gallons per 
day; freshen in June. Wm. B. 
Rogers, Jr., Grant, Ky. Phone 
Burl. 486. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SALE— Hay and corn. Craig's 
Grocery, Rabbit Hash, Ky. 29-2p 



FOR SALE— Apples, eating and 
cooking, $1.00 bu. and up; Red 
Triumph potatoes, large, $2.00 per 
bu. Sterling Rouse, iy 2 miles 
from Limaburg on new road. Tel. 
Burl. 635-X. 29-3t-p 



SPECIAL— One week only: Choice 
Duroc gilts, short legs, deep 
cherry red, wt. about 100-125 lbs. 
Your selection $25.00 each. Rus- 
sell Cook, Petersburg, Ky. Phone 
Burl. 372-X. tip 



TUBES TESTED FREE— Radio re- 
pair. Clore's Modern Appliances, 
Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE— No. 2 Co-Op. tractor, 
plows and cultivators. Jack Ligon, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 30-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 100 bales lespedeza and 
40 bales alfalfa hay. Howard Mc- 
Clure on the old Butler farm, 



FOR SALE— Two town lots in Bur- 
lington 100x150 and on approxim- 
ately 2 acres, with never failing 
spring. Calvin Cress, Burlington, 
Ky. Tel. Burl. 285 or 79. 27-4t-p 

CERTIFIED AND TESTED TO- 
BACCO SEED FOR SALE as in 
the past 10 years. Again I have C. 
C. Worthington No. 16, 22, 24, 41A, 
and Warner's Golden Burley Root 
Rot Resistant tobacco seed. This 
year at. Conner's Market, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Harold Conner.' 26-tf. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair call Flor. 645. Charles 
Melton, Florence, Ky. 15-tf. 



FOR SALE— Registered Hereford, 
young cows and bred Herefords; 
also registered Hereford horn bull, 
about eighteen month old. Geo. 
Hoppmire, R. 2, State Road 48, 
Nr. Manchester, Aurora, Ind. 293p 






Graduates From New 
York Technical Institute 



khm ROBERT MONTGOMERY. u „ JOAN HARRISON 

.Scteecplajr by ROBERT CMSON A NCPIUNE PR00UCIION 
A UMVERSAi INTfRNATlOmi Rrteasf 



Cartoon and Pete Smith Specialty 
Feature Starts 7:26 and 9:19 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 



James Loftin, of Hopeful Road 
was among the recent graduates of 
the New York Technical Institute, 
specializing in radio and television 
receivers. 

Mr. Loftin is employed at Els- 
mere Drug and Appliance Co., as 
radio and television technician. 



ADMINISTRATRIX NOTICE 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of John J. Klopp, de- 
ceased are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons indebted to 
the said estate are requested to call 
and settle with the undersigned. 

Mrs. Nannie K. Klopp, 
30-2t-p Administratrix 



FOR SALE— 575-gallon oil tank. M. 
C. Fisher, Florence, Ky., R. 1. Tel. 
Flor. 726. 29-2t-p 



WANTED — 5-room apartment in or 
around Erlanger. Grace Thomas, 
Crittenden, Ky., R. 2. Phone Wil- 
liamstown 2859. 29-2t-p 



Grange Hall Road, Union, Ky R. insurance SERVICES-Boone Co 

'-'■ ll-DU IT",-...™ n _i« .. 



FOR SALE— Two-year-old apple 
trees, 5 to 7 ft. Price $6.00 per 
dozen. Sterling Rouse, \y 2 miles 
from Limaburg on New Road. Tel. 
Burl. 635-X. 30-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Oil heating stove like 
new, walnut finish; used 3 mos. 
$35.00. O. Hock, between Devon 
and Richwood. Tel. Wal. 590. ltp 



WANTED — Farm to raise tobacco, 
corn, cows and general farming. 
Plenty of help; good reference. 
Phone Erlanger 6137-M. lt-p 



Farm Bureau now offers its mem- 
bers life insurance, auto and truck 
insurance (largest in Kentucky), 
fire and windstorm coverage, 
comprehensive liability insurance 
and Blue Cross Hospitalization. 
John E. Crigler, Agent, Burling- 
ton, Ky. 26-tf 



FOR SALE— 1400 bales hay con- 
sisting of first, second and third 
cutting alfalfa Korean and tim- 
othy. Chester Aylor, Camp Ernst 
Road. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SALE — Estate coal range in 
perfect condition. Mrs. Russell 
Rogers, Grant, Ky. Tel. Burl. 
483. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SALE — 1 registered Brown 
Swiss bull, with papers, 17 mos. 
old. Price $200. Ralph Lang, 
East Bend Road. Burl. 1119. 29-2p 



^^r»"- 



GTHE 
ALLftNT 
LEGION 



NOTICE 



I have recently been appointed 
the only representative for Avon 
Products in the Florence precinct. 
Please contact me for your orders. 

MRS. LENA YOUELL, 
Phone Flor 719 Florence, Ky. 



wkiuJI "''" 9 

iS!i2SS2LcABOT 



> MPUH.IC PICTURE 

Cartoon and Chapter 7 
"Adventures of Sir Galahad" 

FEATURE STARTS 
2:00, 3:59, 5:58, 7:57, and 9:56 



SUNDAY ond MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 

The Years song-jammed 

claim to fun 2nd mm 

A sizzler. . *k<^ ** » JJ 

from the 

opening 

scene to 

the final 

scream! 




Classified Ads. 



RADIO REPAIRS at reasonable 
rates. Colonial 1121. 509 Scott 
St tf. 

MULES — Have several pair of 
young mules that I will loan to 
responsible parties. J. B. Walton, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. Burl. 549. 
29-3t-pd. 



FOR SALE — 5-room house and lot 
in Beaver Lick, short distance 
from Highway 42; bus service to 
city every hour; school bus at 
door; convenient to churches 
and grocery; electricity; water in 
kitchen; screens and storm sash. 
Henry B. Sleet, Walton, Ky., Star 
Route. 30-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Ford tractor with full 
equipment, iln splendid shape 
and ready to start your work this 
spring. See or call H. E. White, 
Burlington 536. 30-3t-p 



FOR SALE— 43 acres, 4-room house 
electric, outbuildings, including 
20x24 barn, not quite finished; .6 
acre tobacco base; 1000 tobacco 
sticks; team mares; some tools; 
10 oak saw logs, 5 miles from Bur- 
lington on blacktop road. $4000. 
$1600 cash. !W. R. Jones owner 



FOR SALE— Complete set for kitch- 
en or breakfast nook; good as 
new. Cheap. See Pete Stephens 
at Recorder office. 30-2tp 



FOR RENT— Around 5 acres of corn 
ground. All tractor land, join- 
ing the road. Eldon Ryle, East 
Bend Road, Burlington, Ky. Tel. 
Burl. 1129. 30-2t-p 



FOR SALE— White enamel range, 
$20; Cherry corner cupboard; oak 
rolled top desk $25; walnut ward- 
robe, $15; oak hat rack hall seat 
with mirror $10. Mamie Bullock, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Cook stove; light one- 
horse turning plow; one-man 
spray rig; Mason jars; other 
items. Call Saturday or Sunday, 
Mrs. A. B. Nichols, Bullittsville 
Church Road. lt-p 



FOR SALE— 1934 Plymouth coach. 
Kittie F. Hisle, on new road from 
Limaburg near airport. Phone 
Burlington 631. 30-2tp 



Woolper Road. 



lt-p 



FOR SALE— 1940 Chevrolet 2-Door 
special deluxe, A-l condition. See 
Wilton Stephens, Burlington 
courthouse or call at Recorder 
office. 30tf 



FARM — 42 acres, 4y 2 miles Law- 
renceburg; good 4-room house, 
outbuildings; immediate posses- 
sion. Asking $5,500; half financ- 
ed. Lawler, R, 2, Aurora, Ind 30-2p 



FOR SALE— 1946 Chevrolet pickup 
extra clean and in A-l condition. 
Herman Rust, Standard Oil Sta- 
tion, 312 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, Ky. lt-p 



AJOHNFAnOW 
production with 

WH1IAM DMAREST 
JUNE HAVOC 

Produced by 
ROBERT FELLOWS 
Directed by 
— ™John Farrow 

News and Cartoon 
FEATURE STARTS 

Sunday 2:35, 4:24; 6:20, 8:06, 9:52 
Monday 7:22 and 9:21 



FOR SALE — Team of good work 
horses; work anywhere. Henry 
Holzworth, Florence, Ky., R. 1. 
near Devon. Tel. Flor. 996. 30-2p 



FOR RENT— Nine-tenths acre to- 
bacco base. Arthur M. Ammon, 
near Hopeful Road, Florence, Ky., 
R. 1. lt-pd 



FOR SALE— No. 1 soybean and 
alfalfa hay. Anderland farms, 
Union, Ky. Mgr. Ivan Horton. 
30-2t-* 



|TUES., WED., ond THURS. 

FEBRUARY 14, 15 AND 16 



ttftito answer to 

who titan the pants! 

SPENCEfi/ 







- ib " 



JMLOW-IOMrM 
DAVfDWAYNEJi 



FOR SALE— Farmall Cub tractor 
and all equipment. Have quit 
farming. Cheap if sold at once. 
Willis Hensley, Petersburg, Ky. 
30-3t-pd. 



FOR SALE! — Ferguson side mount- 
ed mower will fit new Ford; used 
very little. John L. Feagan, 
Walton Star. R. Wal 1394. 30-2p. 



WANTED TO RENT— Small farm 
for tobacco and truck. Shelby 
Morris, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
30-2t-p. 



SPECIAL on Grass Seeds for the 
next two weeks. See us before 
you buy. Sam Ryle Feed Store, 
Burlington, Ky. Tel. Burlington 
78. • 30-3t-* 



FOR SALE — White porcelain table- 
top Kalamazoo combination coal 
and gas range. Geo. Boh. Tel. 
Flor. 445. 30-2t* 



FOR SALE— 100 White Leghorn 
chickens $1.25 each. Dave Bevis, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Electric range, Frigid- 
aire Model RJ-10, used short 
time, just like new. $150.00 54 
Bluegrass, Ft. Thomas, Ky. Phone 
HI 0764. alt-* 



FOR SALE— One good building lot, 
5 acres, 1-acre lake, stocked with 
fish. Price $2500. Ralph Lang, 
East Bend Road. Burl. 1119. 29-2p 



FOR SALE— New Perfection table- 
top kerosene range; excellent 
condition. Robert White, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. Burl. 541. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Five practicaly new 
horse collars run form 22 to 24 
inches. Wilson Ellis, Burlington, 
Ky., R. 1. 29-3t-p 



FOR SAL E — Twelve 7-week-old 
white pigs. $8.00 each. Raymond 
R. Smith, Burlington, Kentucky., 
R. 2, Gunpowder Bridge. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE — McCormick-Deering 
all steel manure spreader No. 4-A 
in A-l condition, Carl Lang, 60 
Buttermilk Pike, Covington, Ky. 
Dixie 7350. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE — No. 1 work horse. R. 
L. Green, Union, Ky. 29-2t-* 



SILOS — Erect a Kalamazoo Rib- 
stone silo. For prices and in- 
formation, call A. R. Kwozalla, 
Erlanger, Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 33tf 



News and Cartoon 
Feature Starts 7:20 and 9:22 



FOR SALE — 10 yards wool runner, 
30" wide. Price $25.00. Call at 
Jess Holmes' residence, Burling- 
ton, Ky., opposite courthouse. 
29-2t-p. 



W A N T E D — Springer cows and 
young stock cattle. R. E. Eu- 
banks. Dixie 7574-M. 29-4t-p 



FOR SALE— Sow and nine pigs, 6 
weeks old; 15-month-old Holstein 
bull. C. P. Gripshover, Burling- 
ton, Ky. lt-p 

FOR SALE— Stoker A-l condition, 
installed, complete with controls. 
Guaranteed. Reasonable. Co. 
9127. 30-4t-* 



FOR SALE— 350 lb. red sow and 
nine nice pigs seven weeks old. 
Price $100.00. Wm. Wesley Aylor. 
Phone Florence 958. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Two O. I. C. male hogs 
eligible to register; ready for ser- 
vice. Baumgartner and Jones, 4 
miles south of Florence, Ky., at 
John's Truck Stop. 30-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Stoker and furnace 
complete. Conco stoker with all 
controls, thermostat, limit con- 
trol, and time control; 24" furn- 
ace in good condition, all hot air 
pipes included. Will handle 5 to 10 
10-room house; entire lot $110. 
Can now be seen in operation. 
Erlanger 6506. It* 



FOR SALE — Mohair davenport with 
tailor made slip cover; one wool 
frieze overstuffed chair; reason- 
able. Home Friday evening and 
all day Saturday. Mrs. Gray 
Parsons, 15 Linwood Ave,, Er- 
langer, Ky. Dixie 8078-R. 30-2t* 



FOR SALE— Extra nice Holstein 
cow, heavy springer. Donald 
Brown, Limaburg, Ky. Phone 
Flor. 8103-J. lt-pd 



TOBACCO GROWERS, ATTEN- 
TION: I am at home every night 
and will be glad to give you any 
information I can concerning the 
Carrollton Tobacco Market. Also 
will be glad to arrange getting a 
truck for you. Your business is 
appreciated no matter how large 
or small. Phone Dave Gaines, 
Hebron 2231. • 22-tf. 



WANTED TO BUY— Several thous- 
and feet of oak, ash, and walnut, 
in the tree. Florence 419. 23-tf. 

FOR RENT— Chain saws with one 
man, $3.50 per hour. Phone Flor. 
41 9- 23-tf. 



TREES TRIMMED topped and re- 
moved. Stevens Forestry Service, 
Florence, Ky. Phone 419 or JU 
5553. 23-tf. 



FOR SALE— All kinds oak lumber, 
fencing planks of all kinds; all 
types of dressed lumber. Stevens 
Lumber Dealers. Flor. 419. 23-tf 



FOR SALE— Ear corn, alfalfa and 
timothy hay. Nelson Markesbery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 2492. 19tf 



HANDSAWS resharpened and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales and 
Service, Erlanger, Ky. - 2-tf. 



FOR RENT— Chain saws, by the 
day. Hagedorn's, 856 Dixie High- 
way, Erlanger, Ky. istf 



FINE WATCH & CLOCK REPAIR— 
First class work, guaranteed, good 
service. Give us a trial. Huber's 
Jewelry, 124 Dixie Highway, Er- 
langer, Ky. 35-tf 



DONT BE HALF SAFE— Be sure 
your insurance policy protects 
against loss by wind as well as 
fire. Call Leo J. Brophy, Jr. 9 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger. Dixie 8172 or 
Burlington 343. 50-tf. 



FOR PROFITABLE PRODUCTION 
use Unique Feeds. Roberts Bros., 
Burlington, Ky., R. l. Tel. Hebron 
3142. 46tf 



FOR QUICK EFFICIENT Plumbing 
and Heating repairs or new In- 
stallations, call Flor. 593. Tri- 
County Heating and Plumbing 
Co. 84-tf. 



FOR TRADE— 1941 Buick coupe. 
Will trade for 2 good young milk 
cows. Frank Kaelin, between 
Beaver and Big Bone. Phone 
Wal. 1263. 30-2t* 



HELP WANTED— Middleaged mar- 
ried man as helper for general 
farm work; separate house and 
garden. Reference required. Tel. 
Hebron 2148. lt-p 



FOR SALE — Fine cinders, ideal for 
roads, driveways, parking lots. 
Call for free estimates. A. 
Hutchins, Flor. 8103-W. 30-4tp 



FOR SALE— Two fifty pound cans 
of fresh lard. Mrs. L. A. Riddell, 
1 mile from Florence on Bur- 
lington Pike. Flor. 861. tl* 

WANTED— Pet lambs. Joy Lee 
Maurer, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. Tel 
Burl. 69. 30-4t-p 



RADIO REPAIRING— Dixie Electric 
Shop, 404 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, Ky. Phone Dixie 8156. tf. 



FOR ELECTRIC WORK— Call Earl 

Waters, Walton 567 or Florence 
528. tf. 



INSURANCE— For all Insurance 
needs, fire, auto, hospitalization 
and life insurance call Burlington 
343 or Dixie 8172, or come to 9 
Dixie Highway. Leo J. Brophy, 
Jr., Insurance Agency. 20-tf. 



FOR SALE — Used washers, gas or 
electric, guaranteed 1 year. Hage- 
dorn's Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Dixie 7113. 17-tf. 



HAY FOR SALE— Alfalfa, red clov- 
er, red top and korean mixed; 
reasonably priced; at farm or de- 
livered. Charles Patrick, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Heb. 2146. 29-2p 



WANTED TO RENT— Small place 
on shares or money rent. Can 
give reference. W. J. Williams, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. lt-p 



FOR SALE— Fresh Holstein cows, 
young; T. B. and Bangs tested; 
calfhood vaccination. Lawrence 
Turner, 1 mile west of Walton on 
Stephenson Mill Road. Phone 
Walton 741. 30-2t-p 



SEPTIC TANKS— Cesspools and 
vaults cleaned; free inspection; 
modern equipment; sanitary 
conditions. B. & B. Cleaners, 45 
East Third St., Newport, Ky. Co. 
6793. lt-pd 



DAIRY COWS— Just arrived anoth- 
er carload of Holstein, Guernsey, 
and Swiss dairy cows. These are 
extra fine with plenty of quality 
and priced right. Dairy and Poul- 
try feed. Special for one week — 
Laying mash $3.75 per 100 pounds 

Fating Mash, $3.65 per 100 pounds. 
GENERAL DISTRD3UTORS, 30 E. 
Second St., Covington, Ky. Open 
Sundays. alt* 



WANTED — Used refrigerators as 
trade-ins. We allow top prices 
for old refrigerators. Clore's 
Modern Appliances, Burlington 
1023. It* 



WE HAVE a nice selection. of new 
and rebuilt Sewing Machines, 
Washers and Vacuum Cleaners to 
choose from. Popular makes, 
such as Singer, New Home, White, 
etc., sewing machines. Maytag, 
Apex, Blackstorie and many other 
washers. Hoover, Eureka, Singer, 
Premier, Universal, Electrolux, 
General Electric, etc., vacuum 
cleaners. Stop in or call. Make 
your selection now. Terms - trade. 
ENGLAND'S 909 Madison Ave., 
Covington. COlonial 3271. a29-4* 



FOR RENT— Floor sanders and 
edgers; paint sprayers and floor 
polishers; day or night. Hage- 
dorn Maytag Service, 856 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 13-tf. 

TRUSSES — Abdommal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. 
Owens, Pure Drugs, Pike and 
Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 9351 and 9352. 23tf-c 



FOR SALE— New adding machine; 
also new and used cash registers. 
Repair on all makes of cash reg- 
isters. Call Ch. 3531 or Call Virgil 
Gaines, Burlington 173-X. 28-3p 



FARMERS— Bring your battery or 
electric radio to E. C. Vogel, 640 
Dixie Highway, Erlanger for a 
complete estimate. Reasonable 
prices; 3 months' guarantee. 27-6p 



FOR SALE— Dining table and four 
chairs, with mabletop walnut 
sideboard. Charles Murray, 420 
Greenup St., Covington, Ky. Tel. 
JU 7557. 27-4t-pd 



WANTED TO BUY— Good white 
oak and black walnut trees. Will 
pay good prices. Write or call W. 
A. Waters, Florence, Ky., R. 1. 
Burl. 577. 27-4t-p 



HAND SAWS — Set, sharpened, 
scissors, knives, hedge shears 
sharpened. Reasonable prices. 
Dutch Reibling, U. S. 42, \y 2 miles 
from intersection, Florence, Ken- 
tucky. 21-tf 



TWENTY YEARS in radio servicing 
W. M. STEPHENSON, Radio 
Specialist, 509 Scott Blvd., Cov- 
ington. COlonial 112L tf. 



BATHTUBS 

Delco Water Pumps, Plumbing 
and Electric Supplies 



Wholesale 
Only 




BLUE GRASS 



124-6 PIKE 
HE 8726 



cov. 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 
U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



-1 



m-m 



The Boone County Recorder 



xce 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



^g^ 



•.\P\-.ni ° v 



VOLUME 74 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



Y- 



-N e 



tsv-j 



NUMBER 31 



Three Men Arrested Sunday On 
Charges of Breaking and Entering; 
Bond Set At $2,000 By County Judge 



Youth Confesses Burglary 
of Calvin Cress' & Sons 
Shop, February 3rd. 

Three Boone County men were 
arrested Sunday by Sheriff, Wen- 
dell Easton, Deputy Byron Kinman 
and State Troopers Robert Miller 
and Robert Gordon in connection 
with two recent burglaries in 
Boone County. 

One of the trio confessed to the 
burglary of Calvin Cress & Sons' In- 
ternational Harvester Shop near 
Burlington on Friday, February 3. 
He is registered as Norman Step- 
hens, according to Sheriff Easton. 
Others held are Henry Bradshaw, 
22 and Jess Miller, 30. 

Miller and Bradshaw, charged 
with robbing a camp near Rabbit 
Hash owned by George Betz, of 
Covington, confessed after being 
questioned by William McEvoy, 
County Attorney, . Sheriff Easton 
reported. 

No clues were left in the Inter- 
national Harvest burglary. How- 
ever Sheriff Easton heard a report 
that a large amount of silver had 
been scattered on the road in an 
auto accident the following night 
after the robbery, near Pleasure Isle 
Kenton County. A bag full of 
nickels had been stolen in the In- 
ternational Harvester burglary, and 
• Sheriff Easton quietly made an in- 
vestigation. 

Threads of evidence pieced to- 
gether pointed to Stephens, who 
was recognized as he returned to 
the scene of the accident to pick 
up some of the money scattered on 
the highway. 

Approximately $70 in cash, to- 
gether with a toaster and electric 
iron were recovered in the loot ob- 
tained from the Cress & Sons 
Shop. A shotgun was recovered in 
the Rabbit Hash robbery, though 
several cases of beer, a pony jacket 
and some field glasses have not 
been located. 

The three men are being held in 
Burlington jail after failing to post 
bond set at $2,000 each by County 
Judge C. L. Cropper. 



Dixie Dew Hotel 
Damaged By Fire 

Fire burned a three-foot hole in 
the front wall of the Dixie Dew 
Hotel and Restaurant, 223 Dixie 
Highway, Elsmere, Monday. A short 
circuit in a transformer in a neon 
sign started the blaze. 

Flames penetrated into a second- 
story bedroom and ignited a mat- 
tress, which partly burned. Loss 
was estimated at $200. 



Walton-St. Henry, 
Florence-Burlington 
To Open Tourney 

Wednesday Night, March 
1; Drawings Made Last 
Thursday. 

St. Henry's Crusaders and' the 
Walton Bearcats at Simon Kenton 
gym and Burlington's Eagles and 
the Florence Knights at St. Henry's 
gym provides the opposition in the 
first round of the thirty-fourth 
district tournament which will 
open Wednesday night, March 1. 
The second night's play will see 
Hebron and Simon Kenton tangle 
at the latter's floor and Lloyd of Er- 
langer and New Haven battle at St. 
Henry. Semi-final games will place 
the St. Henry-Walton winner 
against the Hebron-Simon Kenton 
winner at Simon Kenton and the 
Burlington-Florence victor against 
the Lloyd-New Haven survivor at 
St. Henry on Friday night. The 
final will be played at Simon Ken- 
ton Saturday night. All games will 
begin at eight o'clock tourney 
managers, Bert Wilmhoff and R. S. 
Hinsdale, announced. 

The schedule of officials as an- 
nounced by the tournament man- 
agers will be: Wednesday, Mahan 
and Gesselbracht at Simon Kenton 
and Braun and Cover at St. Henry; 
Thursday, Miller and Gesselbracht 
at Simon Kenton and Braun and 
Cover at St. Henry; Friday, Braun 
and Miller at Simon Kenton and 
Mahan and Gesselbracht at St. 
Henry; Saturday (final) Miller and 
Gesselbracht. James R. Huey and 
Garland Huff will serve as scorer 
and timer at Simon Kenton and 
Bill Scheben and Bob Martin will 
Serve in the same jobs at St. Henry, 
officials stated. 

The tournament drawings were 
made last Thursday night by dis- 
trict school officials at the Flor- 
ence school. 



E. E. Newman Named 
Fund Chairman of Boone 
County Red Cross Drive 

E. E. Newman, Lockmaster of 
Dam 38 is fund chairman for the 
annual Red Cross drive which 
opens March 1st. Mr. Newman will 
announce his precinct chairmen in 
a later issue of The Recorder. Rev. 
Roy Johnson is chairman of church 
activities. 



BORN 

Mr. and Mrs. Ward R. Rice, (the 
former Goldie Robbins), Walton, 
Ky., are receiving congratulations 
on the arrival of a 6 pound 5 ounce 
baby son at St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
February 6th. This was a birthday 
present for Mrs. Rice, February 6 
being her birth date also. 

The little one has been named 
Ward Richard. Both mother and 
son are doing nicely. This is the 
first addition for the Rices. 

The maternal grandparents are 
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Robbins, of 
Florence and paternal grandfather, 
M. B. Rice, Picacho, Arizona. 



Walton Man Killed 
In Auto Accident 
Near Nicholson 



Funeral Services Held 
Tuesday At' Walton 
Baptist Church. 

James Thomas Cheeseman, 31, 
Walton, was killed instantly early 
Sunday morning when an automo- 
bile in which he was riding turned 
over in a ditch on the Walton- 
Nicholson Road about half a mile 
from Nicholson. 

The car driven was Cheeseman 
was attempting to pass another car 
when the accident occurred, it was 
reported. Cheeseman died of a 
crushed skull and internal injuries. 
He was pinned beneath the ma- 
chine with his head pressed be- 
tween the body of- the car and one 
of the doors. 

The driver of the other, Robert 
Bell, 17, of 1225 Banklick St., Cov- 
ington, was cited on a technical 
charge of manslaughter, according 
to reports. 

Three other occupants of the car 
driven' by Cheeseman suffered no 
serious injuries. One of the pass- 
engers, Charles C. Richardson, 28 of 
Burlington, a cousin of Cheeseman 
received a cut over his eye. The 
other two passengers, Gene Marks- 
berry. 18 and Roland Marksberry, 
17, of Crittenden, escaped injury. 

Cheeseman is survived by his 
widow, Mrs. Grace Morris Cheese- 
man; a son, James Cheeseman, Jr., 
and a daughter Jo Ann Cheeseman, 
both at home; his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Maurice R. Cheeseman, Wal- 
ton; four brother, John, Robert, 
Morris and Ray Cheeseman; and 
two sisters, Mrs. Kenneth Collins 
and Miss Helen and Miss Tillie 
Cheeseman, all of Boone County. 

Funeral services were held Tues- 
day at 2:00 p. m. from the Walton 
Baptist Church, with Rev. Burton 
Garrett officiating. Burial was in 
Independence Cemetery. 

Chambers and Grubbs, Walton 
funeral directors were in charge of 
arrangements. 

Woman Injured 

Mrs. Leona Wilson, 54 of Coving- 
ton suffered scalp cuts and a dis- 
located vertebra in an automobile 
accident Sunday afternoon on U. S. 
25 at Richwood. She was taken to 
St. Elizabeth Hospital, Covington, 
where her condition is reported as 
fair. 



CONSTANCE HOMEMAKERS 

The regular meeting of the Con- 
stance Homemakers was held Feb- 
ruary 8th at the home of Mrs. 
Grace Dolwick with twenty-two 
members, six visitors and seven 
children present. 

Mrs. Fannie Peeno had the Bible 
reading and Mrs. Prabel a reading 
on Abraham Lincoln and George 
Washington. 

Miss Nancy McClaskey, Home 
Demonstration Agent talked on 
"Fashions for Spring." Mrs. Ruth 
Kottmyer, president gave a report 
on Farm and Home Week. 

We had our second lesson on hats 
given by Mrs. Ruth Kottmyer and 
Mrs. Bessie Kottmyer. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Morehead from 
the Taylorsport Homemakers was a 
visitor for the meeting. 

— Club Reporter. 



Charles L. McKinley 

Funeral services were held at 
2:30 p. m. Saturday at the Talia- 
ferro funeral home, Erlanger for 
Charles L. McKinley, 86-year-old 
retired- employee of the Southern 
Railway, who died Wednesday at 
his home, 408 Cross Street, Elsmere 
after a short illness. Rev. W. H. 
Lodwick, pastor of Elsmere Bap- 
tist Church officiated. Burial was 
in Florence Cemetery. 

Mr. McKinley, who had worked 
for the railroad 36 years, was a 
charter member of the Elsmere 
Baptist Church. He had lived in 
Elsmere 50 years. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Artie McKinley; three daughters, 
Mrs. W. D. Johnson, Walton; Mrs. 
Logan Daugherty, Elsmere and Mrs. 
John Ott, Escanaba, Mich.; four 
sons, Charles, Howard, John and 
William R. McKinley, all of Els- 
mere; 11 grandchildren and two 
great-grandchildren. 



Charles E. Pink, Sr. 



Funeral services were held at the 
Taliaferro funeral home, Erlanger 
for Charles E. Pink, Sr., Shaw Ave., 
Elsmere, Monday at 2:30 p. m. He 
died eaply Saturday at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, after a short illness. 
Burial was in Highland Cemetery. 

Mr. Pink, who was 60, had lived 
in Elsmere for the past fourteen 
years. 

He is survived by two daughters, 
Mrs. Charles Sheehy, at home and 
Mrs. Marietta Roberts, Covington, 
and a son, Charles E. Pink, Jr., Cov- 
ington. 



Mrs. Edith Phillips 



Mrs. Edith Theetge Howard Phil- 
lips, a former resident of Peters- 
burg and the daughter of the late 
Ira H. and Mary C. Theetge passed 
away at her home in Pittsburgh, 
Pa., February 6, 1950 at the age of 
72 years. 

She is survived by two sons, Wm. 
and John Howard; one daughter, 
Mrs. Anna Archibald; several 
grandchilHren; two sisters, Mrs. 
Irene Niver, of Cincinnati, O., and 
Mrs. Julia Coyle, of Titusville, Pa.; 
three brothers, Ervane Theetge, of 
Covington, Ky., Ernest Theetge, of 
Lawrenceburg, Ind., and Earl 
Theetge, of Cincinnati. 



Thomas Eggleston 

Funeral services for Thomas 
Eggleston, of near Hebron were 
held at 2:00 p. m. Thursday at Sand 
Run Baptist Church, Boone County. 
Burial was in the Sand Run Ceme- 
tery. 

Mr. Eggleston, a retired farmer, 
died at his home Monday of last 
week. He was 79 years old. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Lillie Ransbottom Eggleston; two 
daughters, Mrs. Sarah Slayback, 
Dayton, Ohio and Mrs. Ruth Hol- 
trup, Covington, and five sons, 
Chester, William and James Eggles- 
ton, all of Hebron and Thomas and 
Robert Eggleston, both of Ludlow. 

The Catherman funeral home, 
Ludlow, was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 



Mr. and Mrs. Alvin E. Whitaker 
and daughter of Bullittsville and 
his mother Mrs. John C. Whitaker 
were visitors here Tuesday after- 
noon, and while in town called at 
The Recorder office, having their 
subscriptions moved up. They will 
leave Wednesday by plane for Cal- 
ifornia, where they will spend the 
next two weeks. 



Walton Man Named 
County Chairman of 
Bond Sale Committee 



Mr. and Mrs. Noel Walton and 
family returned Monday from 
California, after spending several 
months with relatives in California. 



Will Assist In Promotion 
of Sale of U. S. Savings 
Bonds in County. 

N. L. Rockey, State director for 
Kentucky, U. S. Treasury Depart- 
ment's Savings Bonds Division, to- 
day announced the appointment of 
Walter D. Vest, of Walton, as Coun- 
ty chairman of the Savings Bonds 
Committee for Boone County. 

In his newly appointed capacity, 
Mr. Vest will assist in the promo- 
tion of the sale of U. S. Savings 
Bonds in Boone County in order to 
bring about an increase in the 
number of these bonds purchased. 

Mr. Vest is an outstanding at- 
torney, and is well known through- 
out northern Kentucky. He was 
appointed by County Judge C. L. 
Cropper to the office of County At- 
torney, due to the death of Chas. 
W. Riley, which position he filled 
in a very efficient manner until 
a successor could be elected. 



Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ogden, of Er- 
langer were visiting here Monday 
morning. » 



Ten Games Set In 
Boone Conference 
During Next Week 

Card-Eagle Game Will 
Decide School News Blind 
Tourney Champs. 

Ten games, including three 
Boone Conference tilts and a polio- 
benefit contest, will be played by 
(Jounty fives during the next week. 
The conference games will pit first 
place Walton and second place 
Hebron at Hebron, Walton and 
Florence at Walton and Hebron at 
Burlington. The Card-Eagle affair 
at Burlington on Friday night, 
February 17, will also settle the 
Boone County School News blind 
tournament since those two teams 
were cut short in the tourney 
final by light failure. The score 
when the lights went out just a 
few second after the half was 28 
to 18 in favor of the Eagles. At 
the recommendation of the Ken- 
tucky High School Athletic Asso- 
ciation the first fourteen minutes 
and fifty seconds of the coming 
game will count as the last fourteen 
minutes and fifty-five seconds of 
the unfinished contest. 
Coming Games 

Feb. 14: New Haven at Milton; 
Walton at Hebron; Holy Cross at 
Burlington. 

Feb. 17: St. Henry at New Haven; 
Florence at Walton; Hebron at 
Burlington. 

Feb. 18: Burlington at Gallatin 
County. 

Feb. 20: Florence at St. Henry. 

Feb. 21: Mason at Hebron; Crit- 
tenden at Walton. 

In games last week Walton's 
Bearcats continued to win. They 
had victories over Gallatin County 
57-49 and Burlington 51-49. Flor- 
ence added two to the win column 
with victories over Dry Ridge 54- 
28 and St. Henry 62-36. Hebron 
continued their losing ways with 
losses to Holy Cross and to Dry 
Ridge. New Haven also dropped 
games to GaUati«4lK^ujtity and Cov- 
ington Catholic. Besides Burling- 
ton 1 * defeat at the hands of lead- 
ing Bearcats they also dropped a 
50-49 thriller to the Ludlow Panth- 
ers. 

Scores 

Covington Catholic 65, New Hav- 
en 25. 

Holy Cross 41, Hebron 21. 

Walton 57, Gallatin 49. 

Walton 51, Burlington 49. 

Florence 62, St. Henry 36. 

Ludlow 50, Burlington 49. 

Dry Ridge 49, Hebron 37. 

Florence 54, Dry Ridge 28. 

Highlights of games last week 
were the 'red hot" scoring pace set 
by Billy Ray Markesbery of the 
Florence Knights who poured thru 
33 points in the St. ' Henry game 
and 26 in the Dry Ridge battle, and 
the general improved play of both 
the Florence and Burlington teams. 
The Eagles though losing close one 
and two-point games to Ludlow and 
Walton showed vast improvement 
and Florence showed plenty in 
trimming St. Henry and Dry Ridge. 
The Knights and Eagles drew each 
other in the opening 34th District 
tournament. 

Walton received a severe blow 
last week when Dyke Vest, their 
star player, injured an ankle in 
practice. He is expected to be out 
of the lineup for at least two weeks. 
All Games Standing 

Won Lost 

Walton 17 3 

Burlington 11 9 

Florence 10 10 

Hebron 4 13 

New Haven 18 

Conference 

Walton 5 

Hebron 3 2 

Burlington 4 3 

Florence 3 3 

New Haven 7 



Ladies' Auxiliary Plan 
Monthly Pillow Slip Bingo 

A committee composed of Mrs. 
Owen Martin, Mrs. R. B. Taylor and 
Mrs. Joseph Martin, serving under 
the Auxiliary president, Mrs. Lewis 
Houston, are in charge of the 
monthly Pillow Slip Bingo social 
to be given at the Fire Hall and 
Community Center on Thursday 
evening, February 16, 1950 at 8:00 
p. m. 

There will be a free game at 8:00 
p. m. and during the course of the 
evening two special cover-all games 
will be featured with attractive 
prizes. There will be 30 straight 
line games with hand embroidered 
pillow cases as prizes. Members of 
the Volunteer Firemen will be on 
hand to serve refreshments. The 
social is being sponsored by the 
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Florence 
Volunteer Firemen and is being 
given for the Community Center 
building fund. A very special in- 
vitation is extended to the people 
of Boone County to attend. 



Boone County Red 
Cross Will Hold Annual 
Meeting February 22nd 

Boone County Red Cross invites 
everyone in the community to at- 
tend the annual meeting which will 
be held at the lunchroom of the 
Florence school on Wednesday 
evening, February 22. The Florence 
P.-T. A. will serve a "Jitney" supper. 
Come, bring your family and en- 
joy an evening meal away from 
home which will also help the P.-T. 
A. Morris H. Coers will bring an 
inspirational message. Mr. Coers 
worked with the Red Cross in World 
War II. 

Mr. Everett E. Newman, lock- 
master of Dam 38 in Boone County 
will speak on what the Red Cross 
has done in floods along the Ohio 
river, and Mr. Eversole, Safety 
Corps, of the Lock and Dam Di- 
vision will show a moving picture 
of the Ohio river from the olden 
days to the present. Music will be 
furnished and singers from Flor- 
ence and Burlington will give sel- 
ections of interest. 

A cordial invitation is extended 
to everyone. 

A short business session will be 
held at 6:30 and the "Jitney" sup- 
per will be at 7:00, after which, the 
program will follow. 



Dolwick-Moulder 



Miss Carolyn Jean Dolwick, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adam 
Dolwick, of Erlanger and Mr. Cal- 
vin Moulder, of Constance were 
united in marriage Saturday at the 
Constance Christian Church. 

A reception followed at the Flor- 
ence Community Center. 

Congratulations and best wishes 
to them. 



Variety Quiz Sponsored 
By Hamilton P.-T. A. 

The Hamilton P.-T. A. will spon- 
sor a "Variety Quiz" at the school 
auditorium, Thursday night, Feb. 
16th, 7:30 p. m., it was announced 
this week. 

Fifty prizes will be given away, 
and plenty of fun is assured those 
attending. 



GUNPOWDER HOMEMAKERS 



The theme on "Every Woman 
Can Be Beautiful" was indirectly 
passed on to the Gunpowder Home- 
makers at the regular meeting Feb. 
7th at the home of Mrs. M. B. Shel-i 
ton by Miss Nancy McClaskey, H. 
D. A. Other reports on Farm and 
Home Week followed. 

At the business meeting plans 
were made and committees ap- 
pointed for serving lunch at the 
Sininger sale, Feb. 18th. 

Following a most enjoyable din- 
ner served by the incomparable 
hostess, Mrs. Shelton, the lesson 
on "Hat Making" was completed. 
Much interest has been shown in 
this project, with several hats in 
the making and two being com- 
pleted by Mrs. Dolpha Sebree and 
Mrs. Virgil Kelly, leaders.. These 
hats illustrate that "The trimmings 
must speak the same language as 
the hat on which it is placed and 
the costume with which it is worn." 

Members attending were: Mes- 
dames George Black, Robt. Moore, 
Dolpha Sebree, Edgar Utzinger, 
Elva Piper, Cliff Norman, Virgil 
Kelly, Bert Markesbery, Glenn 
Stevens, B. M. Stevens and the hos- 
tess. Also present were the Home 
Demonstration Agent, two guests, 
Mrs. Skeezix Shelton and Mrs. Neal 
Shelton. 



Burley Sales 
Will Close Friday 
Of This Week 



Average of $34.03 
Reported For Sales Past 
Week. 



Final sales of burley tobacco in 
Kentucky will be held this week, 
with Friday marking the closing 
of the season, according to reports. 
Only five burley tobacco markets 
conducted sales last week, averag- 
ing $34.03 a hundred pounds, com- 
pared with $35.12 the previous 
week. 

The State Division of Marketing 
reported 1,335,494 pounds of burley 
brought $454,486.27. The previous 
week 4,213,023 pounds sold for $1,- 
479,702.43. 

Sales on the Lexington market 
were held Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday. The Friday auction being 
the last regular sale of the season. 

Gross sales in the burley belt this 
season amounted to 589,844,969 
pounds with an average of $45.10 
a hundredweight, the Federal State 
Markets News service reported. 

Kentucky burley sales totaled 
406,246,986 this season for an aver- 
age of $45.68 a hundredweight, ac- 
cording to the state agency. 



Farm Bureau Plans Kick-off 
Membership Drive Meeting Monday 
February 20th At Burlington School 



International Harvester 
Dealers Sponsor Show 

Calvin Cress & Sons, Burlington 
International Harvester dealers will 
sponsor an entertainment Thurs- 
day, February 23 at 8:00, Burling- 
ton School, it was announced this 
week. 

The entertainment is known as 
the "Free Family Party" starring 
such stage and radio stars as Red 
Dickerson, the Ail-American nit-wit 
Mary and Jerry Ledford, the hi- 
jinks on rollers; Higgins and Hayes, 
"fools for fun"; Chester Rotroff, 
master of ceremonies; Lucky Joy, 
the master mind of the piano ac- 
cordion and many others. 

An invitation is extended to 
everyone in the county to attend 
tihis big free entertainment event. 
No sales talk, just entertainment 
is assured those attending. 



: Gilbert Dolwick and Louis Dol- 
wick, of Constance were pleasant 
wallers at The Recorder office Fri- 
day afternoon. 



Boone County Roads 
Included In Contracts 
Let By State Dept. 

North Bend Road and 
Hopeful Road Will 
Be Improved. 



Frankfort, Ky. — Award of road 
contracts valued at $1,915,085 and 
providing for 230 miles of federal- 
aid, state and rural secondary road 
projects was announced by State 
Highway Commissioner John A. 
Keck. 

The awards included 22 miles of 
rural secondary road work costing 
$306,143 and financed from the 
state gasoline tax. Also included 
were 208 miles of federal-aid and 
state work representing an expend- 
iture of $1,608,942. 

Contracts for Boone County are 
as follows Florence-Warsaw road, 
three stretches, 15 miles; Lexing- 
ton-Cincinnati road, through Flor- 
ence, 0.5 mile. The contract was 
awarded to the State Contracting 
Co. 

County roads to be improved are 
North Bend road fronj Hebron to 
south of Taylorsport, 515 miles and 
the Hopeful road from Ky. 18 to U. 
S. 42, 2.1 miles; reconstruction and 
traffic bound surface. The contract 
was awarded the Fuller-Daviess 
Co., Covington for $59,458.15. 



New Store Hours For 
Covington Merchants 



Starting this Friday, February 
17th most Covington stores will be 
open on Friday nights until 9 p. m. 
and will close Saturday at 6 p. m. 

Because of increased requests 
from customers, the Covington 
Merchants' Association conducted 
a survey in November and Decem- 
ber among customers of the Cov- 
ington shopping area, both urban 
and rural. The results of this sur- 
vey showed that customers express- 
ed a preference for Friday night 
opening in a proportion of more 
than three to one over Saturday 
nights. 

At a meeting recently the mem- 
ber stores unanimously agreed to 
in the future keep their stores open 
until 9 p. m. on Friday nights and 
to close their stores on Saturday 
nights at 6 p. m. 

All these participating merchants 
are joining in staging a city-wide 
Dollar Day sales event on this first 
Friday night opening, February 17, 
according to Mr. Curtis, President 
of the Northern Kentucky Retail 
Merchants Association of Coving- 
ton. 



Sears, Roebuck & Co., 13 West 
Seventh St., Covington announce 
that the store will continue to re- 
main open until 9 p. m. on Satur- 
days. 



z. 



Fish and Game Club 
Will Meet Tonight 



.V 



The Burlington Fish and Game 
Club will hold its regular monthly 
meeting tonight (Thursday) at the 
club house located on Burlington- 
Idlewild Road, according to Alvin 
Clore, president. 

Refreshments will be served by 
the committee in charge. 

All members of the organization 
are urged to attend, and visitors 
are welcome. 



Plans Made To Contact 
Large Majority Of 
Boone Farmers. 



Twenty Boone County Farm 
Bureau directors from each of the 
ten communities, and a large group 
cf volunteer workers will hold a 
kick-off membership drive meeting 
at the Burlington School on Mon- 
day, February 20th at 8:00 p. m., 
it was reported this week. 

They plan to contact a big ma- 
jority of the Boone County farm- 
ers and those interested in better 
agriculture, who are not already 
members in the coming member- 
ship drive. 

Farmers all over the county are 
fast seeing the need for a farm or- 
ganization and Farm bureau is by 
far the largest farm organization 
in the nation and able to command 
the attention of our lawmakers and 
and officials in getting things done 
for the interest of agriculture. By 
the end of 1950 it is expected that 
the bureau's goal of 1,500,000 mem- 
bers in the nation will be readied; 
65,000 Farm Bureau members in 
Kentucky and 1000 in Boone Coun- 
ty. "This goal is easily within our 
reach if farmers will cooperate and 
work for their own interest," an 
official of the organization said. 

Boone County is well on its way 
toward having the largest, strong- 
est Farm Bureau that it has ever 
had and every farmer is urged to 

help the cause and take advantage 
of its service. 



Sub-District Meeting 
Held At Williamstown 



The M. Y. F. sub-district meeting 
was held at Williamstown, Janu- 
ary 23. The program on the sub- 
ject of "Faith" was given by Fal- 
mouth. 

The business meeting was held, 
with Mattie Miller as presiding of- 
ficer. The total attendance was 
eighty seven. 

The attendance at mid-winter 
institute, Grace Methodist Church, 
Newport, January 27, 28, 29 (in co- 
operation with two other M. Y. F. 
subdistricts) urged by president 
and counselor, Rev. V. V. Hill. 

The next meeting will be held 
at Big Bone, which is a part of 
Boone County Parish. This pro- 
gram will feature magic acts, to be 
given by Rev. W. E. Garriott, who 
is pastor of Grace Church, Newport, 
Ky. 



Mrs. H. F. Pelley, of Burlington 
R. 1, was a visitor in Burlington 
Tuesday afternoon of this week, 
and while here called at this office 
having her subscription moved up 
another year. 



Interest Increasing 
In Formation of 
Historical Society 

Meeting Planned Friday, 
February 17 at Florence 
Town Hall. 



Last week an article was printed 
suggested that there was sufficient 
interest in the history and folklore 
of Boone County to justify the 
formation of a Boone County His- 
torical Society. 

Reports during the past week in- 
dicate that there is interest in 
many parts of the county and a 
number of persons have indicated 
their intention to come to the 
meeting at the Florence Town Hall 
on Friday, February 17, at 8 p. m. 

One gentleman tells that his 
family has tired of hearing his 
stories of the glorious past and that 
he plans to come to the meeting in 
hope that someone will be willing 
to listen to him. 

These stories are the history of 
Boone County. They are being lost 
and before long we will know 
nothing of the pioneers who fought, 
bled, and died, in carving our 
homes out of the wilderness. 

It is reported that there is a 
Winston graveyard in the county 
and that these Winstons are con- 
nected with Winston Churchill's 
family. This report should be in- 
vestigated, the graveyard located, 
and the facts recorded. 

A Geologist from Cincinnati has 
offered to come out sometime to 
talk to the group about the geologic 
history of the area and of the an- 
imals living here before the glacial 
invation. 

Do you know about Hang's Tree? 

Do you have any copies of old 
Boone County newspapers? 
" Come to the meeting on Friday. 
You will enjoy the evening. 



j. 



J 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



"he Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
ADVERTISING INFORMATION 
DISPLAY— 35c per column inch. 
NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS— Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 
add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate $1.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Wednesday, February 16, 1910 



Gunpowder 

Mrs. Mary carpenter, who under- 
went a surgical operation at a Cin- 
cinnati hospital last week, is doing 
moderately well. 

Idlewild 

Mrs. Davis, of Ludlow, returned 
Tuesday .after a visit since Wed- 
nesday of last week with her fath- 
er and mother. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. 
Gaines, of Idlewild. 

Dr. Hays took Albert Gray to the 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offiees At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

' Hours: 10:00 to 5:30 
Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



hospital of an eye specialist in Cin- 
cinnati, last Friday. 

Erlanger 

Mrs. John Souther will spend part 
of Valentine week with friends on 
Madison Ave., Covington. 

Mrs. J. H. Westerman had as her 
guest Tuesday, her daughter, Mrs. 
Mary Eubanks, of near Crescent 
Springs. 

Hebron 

Mrs. Harriet Hicks and son, Harry 
of Covington, spent last week with 
C. E. Clore and family. 

Frank Aylor and wife spent Sun- 
day with her brother, Emmett Kil- 
gour and wife, of Taylorsport. 
Bullittsville 

Misses Eunie and Marietta Step- 
hens entertained the following 
guests last Sunday: Misses Carrie 
Graves, Oma Hankins, Edna Riley 
and Melicent Berkshire. 

Mrs. E. K. Stephens and daughter 
Miss Eunie were shopping in the 
city last Tuesday. 

Petersburg 

Mrs. Ernest Grant and Mrs. Ott 
Scott spent Thursday with Mr. and 
Mrs. H. E. Arnold. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Blythe, of 
Burlington, spent a few days with 
Mr. and Mrs. John Botts, recently. 
Richwood 

P. P. Hunter and wife are enjoy- 



ing the Mardi Gras festivities at 
Mobile, Ala. 

Claude, Robert and Marion Tan- 
ner and Wiley Grubbs, spent Sun- 
day with their grandfather Grubbs. 
Devon 

Mr. and Mrs. John Meiman were 
guests of Mr- and Mrs. O. Rouse, 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Dixon are 
proud parents of a fine baby. 
Verona 

Mr. and Mrs. Guy Tharp and 
children, of Indepenednce, spent 
the past week with Mr. and Mrs. 
J. N. Powers. . 

The stork paid Mr. and Mrs. 
Nicholas McCormack, Jr., a visit 
last Friday, and now. they are en- 
tertaining a fine daughter. 
Rabbit Hash 

Miss Josie Ryle returned Satur- 
day after a three weeks' visit in 
Aurora. 

Clifford Sutton and C. Smith, of 
Aurora, spent several days visiting 
Colon Kelly and family last week. 
Grant 

Cap. Ed Maurer, who got off his 
boat here Wednesday morning quite 
sick, is some better. 

Miss Geneva Powell was the guest 
of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. 
W. W. Grant, several days ago. 
Union 

H. G. Blanton, of Erlanger, and 
Miss Lottie Williams, of Covington, 
were guests of Mrs. John Garrison, 
Sunday. 

Mrs. J. W. Kennedy spent several 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



DANCE 

Sponsored by 

Boone Post No. 4 American Legion 

Sat., Feb. 18, 1950 

9:00 P. M. | J 

Music by 
WALTER BURR AND ORCHESTRA 

AT FLORENCE FIRE HOUSE & COMMUNITY 

CENTER 

Donation $1.50 per couple Door Prizes 



POSTED 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bid;., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting, and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

/Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Charles White farm, Highway 20, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

Joseph Doll Farm, Union, Ky., R. 

1 - 

Leroy Ryle, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, Ky., 
Route 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm, Flor- 
ence, Ky. 

Sunny Brook Farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

Frank Schulker Farm, Pt. Pleas- 
ant, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

C. J. Hensley & Son Farms, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

John O. Richards, Jr., Farm, U. 

S. 42. 

Ryle Brothers farms, Rabbit Hash. 

Martin and Ruth Allen farms, U. 
S. 42 and Mudlick. 

William A. Ray, Verona, Ky. 

Dilcrest farm U. S. 42 Florence, 
Ky., R. 1, 

Frank Kaelin farm between 
Beaver and Big Bone. 

Wilbur Hudson farm, Hebron, Ky. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1951. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 

above column. 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



• B 



Kentucky 




New 



Modern 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



Rent A 

Television Set 

75c A Day 

See the world in motion pic- 
tures in your home. 

Rental can be applied to 
purchase. 

HANSER BROS. 

Formerly Hanser Music and 
Jewelry 

7 W. 7th St. Cov. HE 7413 
Near Sears, Roebuck & Co. 



WE HAVE IT! 




NEW 



<$unfie$m 

RADIANT CONTROL 

.TOASTER 

Avtomcrtk B«yond B*tWf. All 
you do is drop in the bread. 
Bftod lowtn H»»M automatically. 
Which, tarns on current. 
When perfectly toasted, cur- 
rent turns off automatically. 
Toast rabas tt*«lf lil.ntly with* 

out popping or banging. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, Ky. 



days with her daughters, Mrs. Sam 
Hicks, at Walton. 

Buffalo 

Miss Emma Clements spent Sat- 
urday night and Sunday with Mrs. 
Kate Ashburn. 

Thos. P. Stephens and family 
were Sunday guests of P. A. Weav- 
er and wife. 

Walton 

W. Lee Gaines spent the past sev- 
eral days in Carroll County, guest 
of his uncle, Logan Gaines and 
family. 

Robert and Warren Lassing, of 
Newport spent part of the past 
week here with relatives and 
friends. 



BELLEVTEW BAPTIST CHURCH 
Pastor Key Otis Brooks 

Sunday School, Sunday 10 a. m. 
Morning worship 11:00 a. m. 
B. T. U. Sunday evening 7:00 p.m. 
Sunday evening worship 8 p. m. 
Prayer service Saturday evening 
8:00 p. m. ' 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

Cattle '..$2.50 each 

Horses $2.50 each 

Hogs $ .25 Cwt. 

According to size and 
condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 
DARLING & COMPANY 



CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and JjQeuro- 

calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 228 



Mothers Find New Way to 
Interest Children in Hadacol 

Wise mothers in many parts of the country have found a new 
method of getting their children to be interested in their health and 
growth by giving them the Captain Hadacol Comic Book. This full 
color comic book, just as the kids love to have, not only tells an 
exciting story, but shows the children the Importance of getting 
enough vitamins and minerals in their daily diet. 

This comic book tells a fascinating story about the adventures 
of Captain Hadacol when he encounters the Gray Gang, and how 
he defeats them. And best of all, this book is offered absolutely 
free to all who write in for it 

Just send a letter or post card telling us where to send the book. 
Address your letter to The LeBlanc Corporation, Dept. H, Lafayette, 
Louisiana, and your free copy will be rushed to your child. Supplies 
are limited so send for your copy -today. 



to 



a#*^ 



WHEN 



YOU FEEL WELL! 



haDACd 



KNA?MEYER'S RECOMMEND HADACOL 

We suggest that you shop at Knapmeyer's Rexall 
Drug Store for all your Drug Store Needs. 

KNAPMEYER'S 

ERLANGER, -:- KENTUCKY 

Parking Space In Rear of Store 

Headquarters For All Drug Store Needs 

Registered Pharmacist Always On Duty 



ARTISTIC CLE 



WALTON AND FLORENCE, KY. 



Walton 144 

FREE 



Florence 588 

FREE 



PORTABLE AIRLINE 

TELEVISION SET 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY APRIL 8, 1950 AT 5:00 P. 
M. TO THE HOLDER OF LUCKY TICKET AT 
PLACE TO BE ANNOUNCED AT A LATER DATE. 

A FREE chance will be given with each order of 

dry cleaning. 

Set can be seen at the Artistic Cleaner Stores on 

the following dates: 

January 23-February 11 Florence 

February 11 -February 25 , Walton 

February 25-March 11 Florence 

March 11 -March 25 n Walton 

March 25-April 8 J... Florence 

We wish to thank our many new customers who 
have given us their support in our new store at 
Florence, Ky. 



PRICES ALL CAN AFFORD 

the Facilities, 
the Experience, 
and the Ability 
to give the 
FINEST in funeral 
service. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNERAL 
FLORENCE, KY. 
Phone 193 



H OMES 

WALTON, KY. 
Phone 352 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

State and Federal 
Experienced - Quick - Efficient - Reasonable 
Save Money by Filing The Right Way ' 

Office Hours Evenings and Week Ends 
Notary Public - Phone Florence 116 

R. V. LENTS 

1 Lloyd Ave. Florence, Ky. 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington H Em lock C 




Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



L. J. METZGER 



OPTOMETRIST & OPTICIAN 



631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



HE 0535 



Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 P. M. 



FULL CREDIT 

given on 
ALL BURIAL ASSOCIATION POLICIES 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 



Phone ERL. 6087 



Ambulance Service 



NORRIS BROCK 
CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Tarda. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive organization, sec- 
ond to none. We arc 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly ship to as. Why not 
Tune to WLW Cincinnati 12:40 Dial 700 now? Reference: 
For our dally market report. 




the first man you meet. 



A PLEDGE OF PUBLIC SERVICE 

TO EXTEND TO ALL ALIKE, regardless of how modest or how 
elaborate a funeral may be, a capable and sympathetic service 
that leaves behind memories of enduring beauty. 

W. RALPH STITH 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



' PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 






L 



_ 



i 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 





727 MADISON AVE. Covington PHONE AX 5900 

TOBACCO CANVAS 

WARDS SPECIAL PURCHASE JUST RECEIVED 

28x24 Thread Count 9.ft. x 100 ft. $ 9.5C 

28x24 Thread Count 12 ft. x 100 ft 14.00 

23x28 Thread Count 9 ft. x 1 00 ft. 1 0.50 

All Contain Grommets 

By the yard, without grommets: 8Vi{* 

32x28 Thread Count. 66 inches wide O/ZV 

ftl H mm | f» m | Starting Feb. 17th this store will be open 
M ,m } Friday evenings and will close Saturday 

II U II I Ilka evenfngs. 



East Bend 



Dean and Bonnie Woods spent 
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Woods and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
Thad Ryle and Mrs. Wanetta Woods 
called on them Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. August Trapp and 
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Ryle have in- 
stalled a television set. 

The East Bend Baptist Church 
has called Bro. Donald White, of 
Georgetown to be pastor. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Scott and 
family called on Mr. and Mrs. Bruce 
Ryle, Sunday afternoon. 

Bruce Ryle, who had his arm in- 
jured last week, is home from the 
hospital, but will have his arm in 
a cast for .three weeks. 

Hamilton school opened Monday 
after being closed due to high wat- 
er. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fugate spent 
Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. 
Owen Sprague. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Acra vis- 
ited her sister Gladys and family, 
of Cincinnati Saturday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ashcraft 



BAKER MOTORS 

20 EAST 4 STREET AX. 7333 COVINGTON, KY. 
EXTRA CLEAN USED CARS 

1949 PACKARD 4-Door Sedan, 10,000 miles. Save $1,000 on 

original cost. , 

1948 FORD 2-DOOR (all original) $1095.00 

1947 DE SOTO 2-DOOR (One Owner) $1245.00 

1946 CHEVROLET (your choice) $ 995.00 

1946 WINDSOR CHRYSLER 4-Door Sedan, radio 

and heater $1275.00 

1941 CHEVROLET Club Coupe $ 595.00 

1937 DE SOTO 4-Door Sedan, black; one owner. 

We have many more to choose from. Most of these 
cars listed are one-owner cars. Must see to appreciate 
beauty and value. 



entertained Rev. White and fam- 
ily, Sunday. 

Several from here attended ser- 
vices at Big Bone, Saturday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Black spent the 
week-end here with Mr. and Mrs. 
John Black Sunday. They visited 
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Black, of Big 
Bone. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Scott en- 
tertained a group of young folk 
Thursday night. Those present were 
Estell and Wendell Ryle, Ruby Ryle, 
Joy Acra, Buddy and Wayne Ash- 
craft, Janet Evans and Anna Marie 
Ryle. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Ryle visited 
her mother, Mrs. Frank Allen, Sat- 
urday, who is in Booth Hospital 
under observation. 

Elizabeth Feldhaus' father, Ken- 
neth Stephens underwent an em- 
ergency operation at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital Monday of last week. 

Mrs. Maud Hodges and family 
have been at the bedside of her 
daughter, Mrs. Blanche Noble of 
Rising Sun. She was removed to 
the hospital in Cincinnati Saturday. 
We are sorry to report her condition 
does not improve. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orville Hensley en- 
tertained Dr. and Mrs. Howard 
Kirtley and family, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Snow, of Rising 
Sun, have been visiting on this side 
of the river. Earl has been assist- 
ing Thad Ryle in some work on his 
house. 

Mr. and Mrs. Galen Acra and Joy 
were Saturday night supper guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Clore, of Bur- 
lington. 

Janet Evans entertained Bertha 
Morrison, Wednesday night. 



BELLEVIEW CHURCH OF CHRIST 

John Huntington. Minister 



Bible School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 
Lord's supper served at both 
morning and evening services. 



PETERSBURG BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rev. Otto Pierson, Pastor 

Sunday Scnool at 10 a. m. 

Worship Service at 11:00 a. m. 

Evening Worship at 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
evening at 7:30. 

We invite you to come and wor- 
ship with us. 



5-ROOM HOME AND 

30 ACRES 



Fronting 1100 Feet On Dixie Highway 



/ 



CHESTER BROWN FARM (FORMERLY WARD CALDWELL FARM) 



SAT. 



L0CATI0N-0n Dixie Highway, U. S. 25 at Kensington, Ky., Boone 
County, about 12 miles from Cincinnati and 3 miles out of Florence, 
Ky.-See banners on property. 

Mr. Brown is going in business and has authorized us to sell this property for the high dollar bid 
when put at auction. Rain or shine on the premises. 

GENERAL DESCRIPTION 

Contains 30 acres of ground, nice frontage on U. S. 25. The land is productive and lays well. Has 
an ideal lake site. Improved with a good 5-room frame house in good repair with front porch, 
solarium and cellar. A nice elevation with a pretty view. Also has good stock and feed barn, milk 
house, corn crib, garage, large poultry house and meat house. All buildings have electricity in- 
stalled. Served toy telephone, milk truck, school bus, grocery and bakery trucks, daily bus service 
on the main highway to the South — U. S. 25. A 20-minute drive from downtown Cincinnati. Has 
1 acre tobacco allotment with ample barn room. Also plenty of water. A nice little farm in a nice 
location. Come and bid your judgment. 

Listen To WZIP At 12:00 Noon February 15, 16, and 17th 

20% CASH ON REAL ESTATE, BALANCE DUE IN 30 DAYS WITH DEED AND POSSESSION. 



FREE- 



CASH MONEY AT OPENING AND ALL DURING SALE 

(YOU MUST BE PRESENT) 
SALE CONDUCTED BY— THE OLD RELIABLE FIRM 



FREE 



1 



COL. LUTE BRADFORD AUCTION CO. 

COL. LUTE FRADFORD - COL. A. F. WORTHINGTON, AUCTIONEERS 
Phones Florence 229- Walton 671 LUCIAN BRADFORD, Sales Mgr. 



Constance 



Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morris and 
family spent several days with his 
parents, of Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Riddle and 
daughter Nancy spent Tuesday 
evening with Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Eggleston and family. 

Mrs. Dorothy Reed and daughter 
Dottie spent Monday evening with 
Mr. and Mrs. William Eggleston and 
daughter. 

Mrs. Evelyn Eggleston and 
daughter Linda spent Saturday 
afternoon with Mrs. John Klasser- 
ner and son. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Cotton and 
family were Sunday guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Loze. 

Mrs. Retha Moulder and sister 
spent the week-end with their 
mother, Mrs. Moulder. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hemmerle and son 
of Lauderdale, Fla., are visiting her 
grandparents. 

Mrs. C. Cetton and Juanita Heist 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Vahlsing. 

Roger Rankin called on Mr. and 
Mrs. Vahlsing, Wednesday. 

Mrs. Wm. Eggleston and little 

daughter called on Mrs. .Reed. 

We are sorry to hear that Mrs. 
Masters is ill. 

Patsy Loze is able to attend 
school again, after suffering a 
broken arm. 

Mr. and Mrs. Runge spent last 
Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Loze. 



DIXIE PAINT & GLASS CO. 

EDWIN CULBERTSON 

ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF WALL-FIX 

The latest colors in scrubbable flat paint. 

Mirrors - Ladders - Imperial Wallpaper 

THE HOMF OF PITTSBURGH PAINTS 

See Us For Glass and Glazing 

625 Scott St. Co 1200 Covington, Ky. 



"TELEVISION" 

G. E., PHILCO AND EMERSON 

10 Inch Screen $159.95 

121/2 Inch Screen $199.95 up 

Complete line of G. E. and Youngstown Sabinets 

and Sinks - Fairbanks-Morse Water Pumps 

Gas and Electric Ranges 

G. E. and Philco Refrigerators 

Also one used Electric Range Cheap; One Used 

Maytag Washer, Cheap 
Easy Terms 

R. W. GROSS APPLIANCES 

Phone Ind. 5111 Independence, Ky. 



J. A. BAUMGARTNER & SONS 



21 PIKE OR 22 WEST 7TH 
Next Door to Geo. W. -Hill's Seed Store 



Covington, Ky. 



HOME FURNISHINGS 



Rugs 

Linoleum 

Yard Goods 



Living and Bedroom Suites 

Refrigerators and Appliances 

Estate Gas Ranges 

WE SPECIALIZE. IN BE IN BEDDING 



Complete 

Kitchen 

Equipment 



9x12 LINOLEUM RUG $4.98 

12x12 HEAVY WEIGHT RUG $10.98 

12x15 HEAVY WEIGHT RUG $12.98 

50 LB. PURE COTTON MATTRESS $ 9.98 

185 COIL INNER SPRING MATTRESS .. $18.98 

BOTTLE BAS RANGES $79.95 

5-PIECE PORCELAN BREAKFAST 

SET $29.95 



WE HAVE ADDED A FULL LINE OF WOOL 
CARPETS AND RUGS— ANY SIZE 

9x12 ALL WOOL AXMINISTER RUG... $39.95 
9x15 ALL WOOL AXMINISTER RUG $75.00 
12x12 ALL WOOL AXMINISTER RUG $99195 
12x15 ALL WOOL AXMINISTER RUG $130.00 

36x60 ALL WOOL HEARTH RUGS, 

With No-Skid Back $6.98 

9x12 RUG PAD $5.98 



WE HAVE THE LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN COME IN AND SHOP 

Beginning Friday, February 17, this store will be open every Friday night until 9 o'clock. Close 
Saturday 6 p. m. 



■fourf A FULLY-AUTOMATIC 



FOR ONLY 




TIMES ITSELF 

• SHUTS OFF WHEN 
COFFEE IS DONE 

• KEEPS COFFEE HOT 
-INDEFINITELY 

Once you plug in the automatic Flavo- 
Perk, you needn't give it a second 
thought. It starts perking in less than 
a minute. When your coffee is done 
shuts off — automatically. Then the 
heat comes back on — again automat- 
ically — and keeps the coffee at the right serving temperature — in- 
definitely. No watching or timing. Makes 6 to 8 cups of delicious 
full-flavored coffee. Smartly designed in extra-heavy aluminum 
with easy-pour spout. Complete with appliance cord. 



-P 



JUST PLUG 
IN AND 
FORGET IT! 




1 



ONLY 



$]95 



DOWN- 



*2 



oo 



PER MONTH 




COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 

INCORPORATED 

Ifou* tf-iiendLf, Zlec&Uc Company 



r 



gpsr 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Hebron 



Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Dickey, 
John Lloyd and Lewis Allen Crigler 



spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. 
and Mrs. Saline Perry, Bobby and 
Orval Johnson, of Latonia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Jarman and 
family motored to New Albany, 



FEBRUARY CLEARANCE! 

'48 PONTIAC SEDAN $1595 

'47 OLDS SEDAN $1295 

'47 FORD SEDAN $ 895 

'46 OLDS CLUB SEDAN $1195 

'41 OLDS 2-DOOR $ 595 

'40 PACKARD SEDAN $ 495 

'38 BUICK SEDAN $ 395 

'38 PONTIAC SEDAN $ 295 

Small Down Payment' — 24 Months on Balance 

ROCKCASTLE 



24th and Madison, Covington 

Open Till 9 P. M. 



JU6422 



Coppin's 

New Store 

Hours 

Close Friday night at 9:00 P. M. 

Close Saturday Nite at 6:00 P. M. 

Open Daily at 9.40 A.M. 

Close Other Days at 5:30 P.M. 




7th end Madison 
Covington 



NORTHERN KENTUCKY'S LARGEST 
DEPARTMENT STORE 



Ind., Sunday to see his sister, who 
is very ill in a hospital there. 

Davis Gaines is on a hunting trip 
in South Carolina. 

Mrs. Bertha Davis, of Erlanger 
spent several days last week with 
Mrs. Davis Gaines. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Garnett and 
son Ronnie spent Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. John Berryman, and Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry Reitmann, of Rose- 
dale. 

J. H. Mannin remains very ill. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Goodridge 
entertained Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Reimer, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Aylor 
at dinner Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Lawrence Wilson was taken 
to St. Elizabeth Hospital last week 
for treatment. She is reported 
much improved. 

Thomas Eggleston passed away 
Monday, Feb. 6th at his home near 
here. Surviving are his widow, 
Mrs. Lillie Eggleston, two daughters, 
five sons, two sisters and two broth- 
ers. Services were held Thursday 
at 2 p. m. in Sand Run Baptist 
Church. Burial was in the church 
cemetery. 

Rev. J. E. Stomberger left Mon- 
day morning for Jeffersontown, 
where he was called for a funeral 
of a friend. From there he went 
to Chicago, to attend a world 
church meeting. 

Mrs. Stomberger is spending this 
week with her son John and fam- 
ily in Huntington, W. Va. 



Florence 



Rev. Herbert J. Egbring, pastor of 
St. Henry Church, Erlanger, ex- 
tends a special invitation to the 
general public to attend the Pre- 
Lenten Social given at the church 
hall on Saturday evening, February 
18, 1950. 

Mrs. Dorothy Kinsler has return- 
ed to her home on Park Avenue fol- 
lowing a recent operation at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, Covington. Her 
many friends wish her a speedy re- 
covery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Gebhard 
and daughter, Nancy Jane, of For- 
est Avenue, Erlanger, were Satur- 
day afternoon guests of Mrs. Zelma 
Aylor and daughter Cynthia Anne. 



BURLINGTON W. M. S. 



POULTRYMEN 

Unique 20% baby chick 
starter is the ideal feed 
for fast growth and full 
development. Price is 
reasonable — the qual- 
ity high. 

ROBERTS BROS. 

* 
3 Miles from Airport 

On Route 20 

HEBRON 3142 



SALE 



Seven-Eleven Farm & Equipment 



SAT., 



18, 1950 



2:00 P. M. ON PREMISES 



148-ACRE FARM ON HOGRIFFE ROAD OFF BRISTOW ROAD, 
KENTON COUNTY. LARGE LAKE AND MODERN BUILDINGS. 

EQUIPMENT INCLUDES — Farmoll H tractor; corn planter; mow- 
er; hay rake; manure spreader; plows; harrows; corn shelter; and 
other miscellaneous items too numerous to mention. 

TERMS — Farm $100.00 cash deposit. Balance4, 8, 12 Months. 
Personal Property Cash. 

JOHN L. CUSHING 

MASTER COMMISSIONER KENTON CIRCUIT COURT 



The Burlington W. M. S. met at 
the church February 8th at 2 p. m. 
The devotional was in charge of the 
president and watchwords were 
given. 

Reports from the first quarterly 
meeting at Immanuel and the of- 
ficers' conference at Latonia were 
given by Mrs. Virgil Vice and Mrs. 
Clayton Brown. 

The topic for the afternoon was 
"How Christian Is America?" It was 
well discussed by Mrs. Clayton 
Brown. 

Those present were Mesdames 
Roy Vice, Virgil Vice, Dewey Crowd- 
er, E. E. Hart, Anna Gaines, Anna 
Huey, Jesse Eddins, Sam Allen, 
Genie Green, Grover Jarrell, Clay- 
ton Brown, Alline Brady and Miss 
Estelle Huey. 

The next meeting will be on 
March 1st at 11:00 for the observ- 
ance of the Week of Prayer and the 
Annie Armstrong offering for Home 
Missions, as well as the usual Royal 
Service program. 

—Publicity Chairman 



Millions Suffer 
Without Knowing 
The Reason Why 




N. TULCH 



Foot Comfort Specialist at — 

PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 

811-316 Madison. Covington 



A prominent "foot specialist" 
stated that it may be a far cry 
from a case of headache, or back- 
ache, or indigestion to a pair of 
bad feet, but the sooner the suffer- 
er realizses that the pain in the 
back of his head CAN be related to 
the pain in the bottom of his feet 
— the sooner he is going to get re- 
lief. Cramped nerves in the feet 
send "Nerve Reflexes" to distant 
parts of the body. Cramped blood 
vessels slow up circulation, letting 
chemical deposits and waste matter 
form at the joints of feet and legs 
The next step is INFLAMMATION 
and PAIN at the joints that is often 
mistaken for arthritis or rheumat 
ism. Why suffer longer? Why 
take chances with your health, 
comfort, and peace of mind. Go 
where schooled men will fit you 
with scientifically correct shoes for 
your type of foot. — Adv. 



WE HAVE IT! 

NEW 

$mbeiwi 

SHAVEMASTER 




Faster, closer shaves than you 
ever thought possible. Twice- ' 
as-wide shaving surface gives 
double the beard coverage. En« 
tirely new shape is smaller in 
the hand, easier to handle. 
More compact, more powerful 
motor than ever before. Comes 
in beautiful gift case. 

Burlington Hardware 

BURLINGTON, KY. 



BURLINGTON RD. HOMEMAKERS 



The Burlington Road Homemak- 
ers held their Febpary meeting at 
the home of Mrs. John Kyle, with a 
Valentyie party. Vfe had five guests 
of honor, Mrs. Fisher from Hatha- 
way club; Mrs. Morrison, Hatha- 
way club; Mrs. Whaley from Bur- 
lington Road; Mrs. Brauchman, of 
Burlington Road and Mary Hood 
Lutes, all of whom we were glad 
to have. 

The morning session was on old 
and new business and then a buf- 
fet luncheon was served which was 
enjoyed by all. The afternoon ses- 
sion was on "Hat Making" which 
our guest, Mrs. Morrison gave, with 
Mrs. James Rice assisting. 

A report of the convention of 
homemakers at Lexington was giv- 
en by Mrs. John Kyle and Mrs. Joe 
Northcutt, and our guest, Mrs. Fish- 
er. 

There were 15 present with little 
Patty Lawson, who is our best 
member. 

The meeting adjourned, with 
everyone reporting an enjoyable 
day. 



NOTICE TO FARMERS 

Tobacco bed burning racks made to order. Our 
standard sizes, 12' wide by 6' long, heavy duty 
pipe. Other sizes made by request. 

SIPPLE WELDING CO. 

Phone AXtel 3186 Covington, Ky. 

Residence After 5:00 P. M. AXtel 1449. 

Orders Taken By Phone 



FLORENCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 



Rev. Sam Reid, Pastor 

Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Harry 
Spencer, Supt. 
Sermon 10:45 a. m. 



INDEPENDENT LINOLEUM 



HALPIN'S 

Like All Covington Stores 
will remain 

Open on Friday Evening 

Beginning 

FEB. 17 TILL 9 P. M. 

and 

CLOSE EVERY SAT. EVE. 

AT 6:00 P. M. 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison jOqvington, Ky. 

COlOnial 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



R & H FEEDS 

STARTER and GROWER $4.05 

EGG MASH 3.90 

16% DAIRY 3.20 

18% DAIRY 3.35 

24% DAIRY 3.75 

32% DAIRY 3.90 

WHEAT BRAN 2.85 

WHEAT MIDDLINGS 2.85 

SOYBEAN MEAL /. 3.75 

BREWERS GRAINS, Sweet 3.05 

SHELLED CORN 3.10 

FEEDING OATS 3.10 

SCRATCH FEED 3.50 

HORSE and MULE FEED, Sweet 3.45 

PIG & HOG RATION 3.50 

40% HOG SUPPLEMENT 4.75 

PIG and SOW MEAL 4.70 

OHIO RIVER SALT 1.40 

Prices subject to change without notice. 
Get your fertilizer orders in early. The supply of 
potash is not too plentiful and you may not get 
what you want later.. 

Cement, Kosmortar, Sand, Blocks, Lumber 
and Roofing 

SAM RYLE 

YOUR HOME TOWN DEALER 
PHONE 78 BURLINGTON, KY. 




YOU CAN BUY CHEAPER MEAT, BUT we can show 
you the government stamp. We advertise government 
inspected meat and that is the only kind we sell. All 
stores can't show the stamp, because their meat is 
not government inspected. WE DO SELL QUALITY. 



ES3 



U. S. Gov't. Inspected Grade A 

Chuck Roast lb. 49c 

CHOICjECUTS 

EXCESS FAT REMOVED— LEAN 

Cottage Hams lb. 63c 

FRESH GROUND— ALL BEEF 

Hamburger lb. 45c 

FRESH TRIMMED 

Beef Tongues lb. 35c 

PERCH, Boneless lb. 39c 

OCEAN JACK SALMON lb. 19c 

SLICED RED SNAPPER lb. 59c 



LEAN - BONELESS— NO WASTE 

Lean Beef lb. 69c 

FINE TO BOIL OR STEW 
1 LB. ROLL— PURE 

Pork Saussgs lb. 29c 

wkwkMWkifkWkWkWkWkMjmm 
FRESH PORK 

BRAINS _ 



lb. 25c 



SALT 

WHITE 

FISH 



SALT 

COD 

FISH 



SALT 
MACKEREL 



COLORED MARGARINE 

Parkay l 1 /4 lb, Prints. lb, 31c 



WE WILL HAVE A LARGE VARIETY OF FRESH SALT AND FROZEN FISH 
ALL DURING LENT. PERCH, COD, BLACK BASS, SOLE, SNAPPER, SAL- 
MON, BAKING FISH, CAT FISH, SHRIMP, SCALLOPS, OYSTERS, HALIBUT, 
HADDOCK, BONED WHITES. 



PARKVIEW 

SUPER MARKET 

Dixie Highway & Shelby St., Opposite Post Office 

Phone Flor. 247 - Florence, Ky. 



OTI 



CARPET 



CO. 0187 ' 527 MADISON AVE. 

Largest Selection of 6, 9 and 12 Ft. Armstrong Felt Base in Northern Kentucky 



COVINGTON, KY. 
Also 9x12, 12x12 and 12x15 Quaker Rugs 



/' 



^^m 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, "FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



SHOP 



ERLANGER 



SAVE 
MONEY 






WASHERS 
REPAIRED 

All Makes - All Styles 

We have a complete line of parts 

HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SALES & SERVICE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



VETERINARY SUPPLIES 

SPECIAL 

Sulfaquinoxaline 8 oz $1.39 

Sulmet, 4 oz. ^...$1.25 

Fenzene Powder, 1 lb. $1.39 

COMPLETE VACCINATING KIT 
1 Syringe 12cc - 1 Syringe 40cc 

1 Vet. Knife and Needles - All in metal case 

THOMPSON'S 

PHARMACY 

Di 7868 We Deliver 

22 Dixie Highway Er longer, Ky. 



PAINTS 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 



MILLWORK 



ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 

219 Crescent Aye. 
Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



SAVE TIME 
SAVE MONEY 



-SHOP IN- 



ERLANGER 




KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

Erlanger, Kentucky 



FLOWERS 

for 

WEDDINGS - FUNERALS 

CORSAGES 

Good selection for Valentine 
Day February 14th 

No delivery charge 

ERLANGER FLOWER SHOP 

Phone Di 7239 Erlanger, Ky. 



Prescription Service 

Your prescriptions given prompt 
attention by registered pharm- 
acists always at your service. 



/ 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL 
DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER 

STORE HOURS 
Daily 7:30 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 
Sunday 8 A. M. Till 10:30 P. M. 





COMPLETE RUG CLEANING 
SERVICE 



DUSTED 



SHAMPOOED 
SIZED - DYED 



MOTH PROOFING 



BROWN DRY CLEANERS 
and RUG CLEANERS 



102 Dixie Highway . 

DI 7270 



Erlanger, Ky. 



MUTE BOTTLE 





also 
CHAMBERS and TAPPAN GAS RANGES 

WE SELL, SERVICE and GUARANTEE 

WARD APPLIANCE 
STORE 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



N 



FOTO SUPPLIES 

FILMS DEVELOPED 

(Black and White or Color) 

FLASH BULBS - FILMS 

Dark Room Supplies 

Radio Tubes Tested Free 
J TUBES FOR SALE 

KNAPMEYER'S 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



1947 



Super Deluxe 2-Door Sedan 



\ 



$895.00 



Also 



'31 to '49 



FORDS - PLYMOUTHS 
DODGES 

SEE LOU PHONE DI 8051 

JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., Inc. 

DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 





GIVE TOO 

DEPEND ABU SEKVId 

Steady, dependable ran- J 
ning water foe homt* and '. 
farms beyond dry water! 
maioa. See the new cam- '. 
pUt, DURO WATEK' 
SYSTEMS today! 



Shallow We* 
Syil.m 



CARVER KUCK 

424 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 

Di 7517 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 
BUILDING SUPPLIES 
PAINTS - VARNISHES 
COAL -ROOFING 

COLONIAL 

COAL & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone Di7720 Erlanger, Ky. 



SUNOCO AND HIGH 
TEST GAS 

AT REGULAR PRICES 



26c 



NO 
LEAD 



JOE MICHELS SUNOCO 
STATION 



Phone Dixie 7528 



51 Dixie Highway 



r 



COMBINATION 
BOOBS 

Clear Ponderosa Pine — 1 Vz" 

Screen Section Wired — (Galvanized) 

Storm Section — (Glazed) 

2.8x6.8— $14.88 3.0x6.8^-$15.56 

All sizes available 

ERLANGER LUMBER 
COMPANY 



Phone Dixie 7025 



Erlanger, Ky. 






Maytag Dutch Oven Range 



o> 

OS 

in 
O 




HAGEDORN'S MAYTAG 
SERVICE 

856 DIXIE HIGHWAY ERLANGER, KY. 



mm 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



POTASH APPLICATION 
NEEDED FOR ALFALFA 

"rtie increasing number of farm- 
ers interested in growing alfalfa is 
told by Dr. W. A. Seay of the Col- 
lege of Agriculture and Home Ec- 
onomics, University of Kentucky, 



that applications of potash to the 
soil often are needed for good 
yields and long life of alfalfa. 

Alfalfa uses up large amounts of 
potash, he said, and several cuttings 
a season may so reduce the potash 
in the soil that the alfalfa no long- 



THANKS 

We wish to take this opportunity to express our 
our appreciation for the manner in which you, the 
Public, have accepted our salesmen, Joe Dringen- 
burg and Jack Sahnger and we hope to render you 
service that will merit your continued approval. 

Dixie Chevrolet Sales 



Walton, 



Kentucky 



OUR FARMALL MAN, SAYS: 



*P/CK YOUR A/£XT TRACTOR 
FROM TH£ DRIER'S S£AT" 






uarMAU 






w 



er produces well, or may even fail 
to survive. 

Farmers are accustomed to apply- 
ing phosphate fertilizer when seed- 
ing alfalfa, Prof. Seay noted, but 
they often fail to use any potash. 

The relation between the amounts 
of potash in the soil and in the al- 
falfa itself was pointed out. Good 
alfalfa hay contains about 2 per- 
cent potassium. To have this, the 
land should contain 150 to 200 
pounds of available potassium an 
acre. 

Top-dressing land with about 200 
pounds of 60 percent muriate of 
potash an acre after the last cut- 
ting of the year was recommended 
by Dr. Seay for alfalfa two years or 
older. Increase in yield the follow- 
ing year will more than pay the 
cost, he said. Potash not only keeps 
the alfalfa living longer, he said, 
but also increases the yield and im- 
proves the quality of the hay. 

To determine the need- of potash, 
soils now can be tested in labora- 
tories in many counties, or can be 
sent to the Experiment Station at 
Lexington. County agents first 
should be consulted. 



HEALTH CONFERENCE 

SET FOR TUESDAY, MARCH 7 



r*-^£ 



**^" 



«SS5. 









g&ZSBtf 



I1$_f AWIAU. TIME— ALL 

~ CALVIN CRESS & SONS 



- £ 

. C 



TIME 



feltUCL 




Phone 79 



Burlington. Ky. 



The second annual statewide Cit- 
izens Health Conference will be 
held in Louisville at Warren Mem 
orial Presbyterian Church on Tues 
day, March 7. Sponsored last year 
by the State Board of Health, the 
conference this year will be under 
the sponsorship of the Kentucky 
Public Health Association, an- 
nounced Mr. J. F. Blackerby, presi- 
dent of that organization. The 
Health Conference immediately 
precedes the second annual meet- 
ing of the Kentucky Public Health 
Association, which will be on March 
8, 9, and 10 at the same place. 

The primary purpose of the 
Health Conference, according to Dr. 
Bruce Underwood, State Health 
Commissioner, Moderator of the 
Conference, is to bring members 
of Citizens Health Committees and 
other interested citizens of the 
Commonwealth together for a bet- 
ter understanding of the health 
problems of Kentucky, both urban 
and rural, and to acquaint them 
with methods of solving these prob- 
lems in their own home communi- 
ties. 

Dr. Underwood said that the 
program will be "Improving Health 
in Kentucky," and will include out- 
standing speakers representing 
citizens, practicing physicians, 
public health workers, the United 
States Public Health Service, the 
Kentucky State Medical Association 
and hospitals. Another feature of 
the one-day meeting will be a 
People's Forum of questions and 
discussion. 

Every citizen interested i. better 
health for Kentucky is ur&e<i to at- 
tend this conference. 



Commissioner's Sale 



Commonwealth of Kentucky 

* Boone Circuit Court 

Barney Turner, Admr., Plaintiff 

versus 
Mamie Heist Barlow, 

et al. Defendant 

NOTICE OF SALE 

By virtue of a judgment and 
order of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered at the December 
term thereof 1949, in the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the courthouse door in Bur- 
lington, Kentucky, to the highest 
bidder, at public auction on Mon- 
day, the 6th day of March 1950 at 
One O'clock P. M., or thereabout 
(being County Court Day), upon a 
credit of 6 and 12 months, the fol- 
lowing described property to-wit: 

Lying and being in Boone Coun- 
ty, Ky., on the north side of the 
Bullittsville and Dry Creek Pike and 
bounded thus: Beginning at an 
iron stake in the middle of the pike 
thence west forty feet to Mrs. And- 
erson's line, thence north with her 
line three hundred and sixty feet 
more or less to the Ohio river, 
thence west with the river forty 
feet to a stone on the river bank, 
thence south three hundred and 
sixty feet more or less to an iron 
stake in the middle of the pike, the 
beginning. 

For the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with ap- 
proved surety bearing legal interest 
from the day of sale, until paid, and 
having the force and effect of a 
judgment. Bidders will be prepar- 
ed to comply promptly with these 
terms. 

A. D. YELTON, 
Master Commissioner Boone C. JC. 



Francesville 



Wayne and 'Tommie McGregor 
have been on the sick list. 

Barney Turner, Who has been a 
patient in St. Elizabeth Hospital the 
past week after; undergoing a foot 
operation, has 1 returned to the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Crad- 
dock. We wish fox him a speedy 
recovery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reimer were 



Commissioner's Sale 



UNION PRESBYTERIAN C 

Rev. D. R. HopKins, Minister 
Sunday School 9:30 a. m 
Worship Service 10:30. 



Commonwealth of Kentucky 

Boone Circuit Court 
J. G. Wilde Co., Plaintiff 

versus 
Charles M. Kleem, et al. Defendant 

NOTICE OF SALE 
By virtue of a judgment and 
order of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered at the December 
term thereof 1949, in the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the Courthouse door in Bur- 
lington, Kentucky, to the highest 
bidder, at public auction on Mon- 
day, the 6th day of March 1950 at 
One O'clock P. M., or thereabout 
(being County Court Day), upon a 
credit of 6 and 12 months, the fol- 
lowing described property to-wit: 

Situated, lying and being in 
Boone County, Kentucky and being 
known and described as Lot Three 
(3), McGuire's Orchard Acres Sub- 
division as shown on Plat Book 1, 
page 118 of the Boone County 
Clerk's Records. 

For the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with ap- 
proved surety bearing legal interest 
from the day of sale, until paid, 
and having the force and effect of 
a judgment. Bidders will be pre- 
CH | pared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raised by 
sale $2,000.00 with interest at the 
rate of $2.40 per week from June 
8, 1948, together with $10.40; also 
the sum of $90.00 with interest 
from August 5th, 1949, also the sum 
of $1.00; also the further sum of 
$262.00 with interest thereon from 



supper guests Saturday evening of 
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Goodridge, of 
Hebron. 

Mr. and Mrs. Billy Graves and 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Graves were 
entertained Saturday evening at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John 
Conner, of Hebron. 

Mollie Sweeney, of Joilet, 111., and 
Mrs. Sadie Newman, of Guilford, 
Ind., were called here last week by 
the death of their brother, Thos. 
Eggleston. 

A number from this community 
attended the Amanda Tanner sale 
on Saturday afternoon. 

The funeral of Thomas Eggleston 
was held on Thursday afternoon 



from the Sand Run Church. ^Burial 
was in the church cemetery. Deep- 
est sympathy is extended the fam- 
ily. 

A large crowd attended the Judy 
and Craddock sale, Saturday. Stock 
brought fancy prices. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Craddock were 
calling on Mrs. Lena Presser, of 
Florence, on Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Graves spent 
the week-end with their son Billy 
Graves and family of Bullittsville. 

Relatives and friends here have 
received word that Mrs. Grace Utz- 
inger is very ill at a Milan, Ind., 
hospital. We wish for her a speedy 
recovery. 



DUE TO OUR EXPANDING REUPHOLSTERING BUSINESS 
we are forced to cut down on floor space to add our work 
rooms, therefore we are closing out all our floor samples at 
cost or below Friday and Saturday this week: 

WING CHAIRS $89.50 

In Brocatella and Matelasse — Reg. $129.50 

LAWSON SOFAS $119.50 

Reg. $229.50 

LOUNGE CHAIRS $49.50 

Reg. $89.50 

BARREL CHAIRS, Reg. $89.50 $59.50 

SUITES, Reg. $298.00 $199.00 

SECTIONAL SOFAS, regularly $298.00 $219.50 

We have lots more to offer than this space permits. All this 
furniture (custom) made in our own work rooms. 
OPEN FRIDAY NITES TILL 9:00 P. M. 

GLENN FURNITURE SHOP 

526 MADISON AVE. COVINGTON, KY. HEM. 0205 



U. 




You Don't Have To Be An Architect to Figure This One— 
lust Add This Facing — and ^^ You Have It! 



■ERMA-STQNF 




PETERSBURG CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

J. Edgar McDonald, Jr., Minister 

10:00 Church School. A class [August 16, .1948; also the sum of 
for each age group with a compet- $630.94 with interest thereon from 
ent teacher. August 1,1948 and the further sum 

11:00 Morning Worship and com- $1.00 for each of the last two ac 
munion. counts, together with the costs of 

7:00 Evening Worship Hour, this action. 
Peppy song service with many of A. D. YELTON, 

the grand old hymns and choruses | Master Commissioner Boone C. C. 
sung and then a message by the 
pastor dealing with the vital issues 
of today. 

You are invited! Visitors wel- 1 
come! Members expected! 



CHEVROLET TRUCKS 

SEILERS SERVICE SATISFIES 

CHEVROLET FEATURES TWO NEW 1950 MOTORS— 

THRIFTMASTER AND LOADMASTER 

Vi Ton Pickup $1315.75 

l*/2 Ton Stake $1625.00 

Owing to the large stock of trucks, we can give immediate de- 
livery on any model. 

We will trade or take a small down payment, finance the 
balance— 24 months at 5%. 

Nice Iiine of O. K. Used Trucks 

SEILER MOTOR CO. 



13th and Madison, Covington 

. "BIG JIM" EDMONDS, Truck Manager 



HEmlock 3733 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 
C. L. Leopard, Pastor 



Sunday School 10 a. m. Seward 
Abbott, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Robert Ryle, 
director. 

Evangelistic service 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:3G- Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice 8:30 Wednesday 
evening, Don Mager, director. 



AUCTION 



Looks Like Storn 

Lasts Like Stone— at a Fraction of its Cost 

Before you build or remodel let us show you how PERMA-STONE has in- 
creased the value of other homes several times its cost and added almost 
unbelievable beauty and charm. 




SAT. 



1:00 



CASON PERMA-STONE CO. 



BOX 192 



FLORENCE, KY. 



PHONE FL0R. 1203 



LUMINALL 
PAINT 



Captor* tho delicate tint of year 
favorite flower— beautify your borne 
wnh the paint that changed tit* 
Nation's painting habthl 

Now available hi 
choicert portal art- 
on. Coven In am 
durable coot. Ne 
fumes or fust. A 
gallon does error* 
age room. 
SOLD IXCU/*/Vf u n 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, Ky. 



AS I AM DISCONTINUING THE ELECTRICAL BUSINESS, ALL ARTICLES 
LISTED BELOW WILL BE SOLD AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION. THIS IS IN 
ORDER TO MAKE ROOM FOR A COMPLETE LINE OF INLAID LINOLEUM 
AND CABINETS FOR KITCHENS. , 

THIS STORE, LOCATED AT WALTON, KY., HAS BEEN OPERATING UNDER 
THE NAME OF WALTON APPILANCE STORE, BUT AS OF NOW IT WILL 
BE KNOWN AS DIXIE LINOLEUM. 



NEW 




Duo-Therm and Florence oil heater; Zenith Radios, table models; 
Waffle Irons; Electric Hand Sweeper; Dask Lamp; Silex Coffee 
Maker; Clocks, different kinds; Sun Lamps; Westinghouse irons; 
steam iron; small chrome oven for oil stove; Thermo Boiler; Buc- 
ket Warmer; Gibson Home Freexer, 8 cu. ft.; Marvel Deep Freeze, 
12 cut. ft; number of new fans, window and circulator type. 

j USED 

Deep; Freeze, 5 cu. ft; a number of used radios, irons and other 
small articles; two floor model television sets; six or seven used 
washers, all overhauled; approximately 1 dozen used refrigerat- 
ors; 1 gas stove. 

0. J. Struve, Owner 

HARRY JOHNSON, Auctioneer 



BABY CHICKS 



PER 100 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture 

OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES 

TUXEDO FEEDS 

GARDEN SEED FERTILIZER 



LANG'S FEED and 
SEED STORE 

512 Pike St. 
HE 9168 Covington, Ky. 



L 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



illlillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll| 

1 Seen And Heard Around § 
1 The County Seat I 



aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii 

Miss Pink Cowen remains ill at 
her home in Burlington. 



Miss Katherine Pettit underwent 
a tonsilectomy last week. 



Mrs. Irvin Rouse entertained the 
Friendship class at her home'.Sat- 
urday evening. 



Mrs. Robert Clore entertained the 
Antique Club Wednesday of this 
week. 



Denzil Carpenter, of Cincinnati, 
called on Mr. and Mrs. Will Carp- 
enter last Saturday. 



Miss Lucille Addison, of Beatty- 
ville, Ky., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Bryant Jones. 



June Dews and Dan Taylor, of 
Owenton, called on Mr. and Mrs. 
Bryant Jones last Thursday. 



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITh 

Bess Rouse was visiting relatives 
in Cincinnati last Tuesday. 



Judge C. L. Cropper, Wilton Step- 
hens and William McEvoy spent 
last Wednesday in Frankfort on 
business. 



Mrs. R. A. Johnson left Sunday 
for Hobbs, New Mexico for a visit 
with her son Harold, and family. 



Velma Phillips, of Walnut Hills 
is spending a few days with her 
mother, Mrs. Bart Aylor. 



Mr. and Mrs. Luke Perkins, of 
Price Hill were recent Sunday even- 
ing guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bryant 
Jones. 



Mrs. Miles Greenwood and Mrs. 
Owen Portwood called on Mr. and 
Mrs. Bryant Jones, Saturday even- 
ing. 



LEGAL HOLIDAY 

February 22 is Washington's birthday 
and a legal holiday. This bank will 
be closed that day. 



Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS 9:00 A. M| TO 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



TOBACCO 
CANVAS 

AAA GRADE I 

1 * 

32x34 Thread Count 

9 FT. WIDE BY 100 FT. 
LONG WITH EYELETS 



GET YOUR ORDER IN EARLY 

BURLINGTON HDWE. 



PHONE 61 



BURLINGTON, KY. 




THE HOME STORE 

The New Joy Liquid Soap only 27c 

Oxydol, Duz, Rinso and Other Brands 27c 

White Villa Sliced Apples (good for pies) No. 2 can 19c 

White Villa Pineapple 2V 2 can 41c; No. 2 can 35c 

Isle of Gold Peaches, ZY 2 can 25c; White Villa 27c 

Hershey's Breakfast Cocoa, 1 lb. can 43c; V6 lb 23c 

French5s Instant Potato Whip 3uc 

White Villa Prunes, large size 1 lb. box 26c 

White Villa Extra Fancy Rice 1 lb. box 18c 

Jumbo Apple Butter 2 lb. jar 30c 

White Villa Sour Cherries No. 2 can 31c 

Wilson and Carnation Milk 2 for 25c 

White Villa Whole Kernel Corn No. 2 can 19c 

Honey Grove Cream Style Corn No. 2 can 15c 

Mueller's Elbow Macaroni T 1 lb. box 18c 

Log Cabin Syrup, , 12 oz. bottle30c 

Kraft Dinner in a Box 14c 

Sugar, 5 lb. 49c; 10 lbs. 97c; 25 lb $2.30 

White Villa Flour, 25 lb. $1.60 .. 10 lb. 90c 

WE ARE TAKING ORDERS FOR FERTILIZER NOW 

100 Lb. Dairy Feed 16%, $3.20; 20% $3.40; 32% $3.90 

100 Lb Laying Mash $4.50; Starter and Grower $4.45 

100 Lb. 41% Soybean Meal $3.90 

25 Lb. Layer Pellett $1.25; Rabbit Pellets $1.25 

100 Lb. Hay Concentrates (pellet form) $5.20 

BALL BAND* WINTER FOOTWEAR 

Men's 4-Buckle Overshoes, $5.50; 5 Buckles $5.75 

Ball Band Rubber Boots $6.50 

Ladies' Pull-On Boot $3.45; Girls' j $3.35 

Lightweight 4 -Buckle Overshoes, boys' $4.25; Men's $4.50 

Ladies' Slip-On Rubbers $2.25; Girls' $1.95 

Men's Work Rubbers $2.75; 2 Buckles $3.25 

GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlington, -;- Kentucky 



TALL BEAUTY TRIUMPHS AS 
BALLERINA IN "ICE CAPADES" 

Ice show talent scouts might be 
inclined to pass up Texas in their 
quest for embryonic skating stars. 
It is natural that they should re- 
gard Canada and the Northern part 
of the United States as a more 
promising field for their hunt. Yet 
from Dallas comes a most attrac- 
tive young lady whose determin- 
ation and hard work have won her 
a place in the spotlight in "Ice 
Capades of 1950." 

The tall young beauty is Helen 
Davidson who decided she wanted a 
skating career when she fir^t saw 
"Ice Capades." 

Helen had studied ballet dancing 
from the time she was five and had j 
started skating lessons. With heri 
mind definitely set on joining "Ice , 
Capades," she concentrated on her; 
skating. Although • only 16 when' 
she had her audition, Miss David- 
son convined Producer John H. 
Harris and his staff that she had a 
future as -a skater. 

She reported to the show in 
Hollywood, California, in 1946 and 
became an Ice Capet. She was 
keenly interested in all phases of 
the big show but had set a solo 
number in the show as her goal. So, 
while rehearsing faithfully for her 

group numbers, she also put in as 



much time as she could in prac- 
tice. 

The following year Helen was 
selected as one of four girls for a 
specialty and carried out her as- 
signment so well that in last year's 
show she was promoted to a solo. 
Her graceful routine won her ac 
claim throughout the tour and as 
sured her of her much desired place 
in the spotlight. 

As the featured skater in "Wing- 
ed Iridescence," Miss Davidson has 
her most important number and 
the young Texas beauty has gained 
her first objective. Now, estab- 
lished as a soloist, she plans on 
continuing her climb right to the 
rp. If hard work and determin- 
ation can do it, Helen Davidson 
should be a big star of tomorrow. ■ 

The big "Ice Capades" cast also 
includes a long list of icedom's 
greatest stars including Bobby 
Specht, Ruby and Bobby Maxson, 
Eric Waite, Pattit Phillippi, Charlie 
SlagJe, The McKellen Bros.. Forgie 
& Larson, Mary Lela"Wood, Alan 
Konrad, Jackson & Nelson, Don 
Bearson, Johnny Lettengarver, 
Salter & Kinney and a big group 
of the prettiest girls ever assembled 
— the Ice Capets. 

The "Ice Capades of 1950" will 
appear at Cincinnati Gardens, Inc., 

February 17 through 26th. 



Miss Donna Jane Easton return- 
ed home from Children's Hospital 
Monday, after undergoing an ap- 
pendectomy last week. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Smith left 
Saturday for Baton Rouge, La., 
where they will spend a month with 
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Smith. 



Mrs. Bessie Clore spent Saturday 
night and Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. W. J. Craig. 



Miss Minnette Stephens, of Cin- 
cinnati, O., spent Monday night 
with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Craig. 



G. E. Fitzgerald, of Cincinnati, 
Ohio was a business caller at The 
Recorder office, Friday afternoon. 



Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm and Wolfe 
Rosentein, of Frankfort, spent the 
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Ernest 
C. Ruppert and family. 



Reynold Todtenbier, returned 
home Saturday, after spending the 
past week with his grandmother, 
Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm, of Frankfort. 



James McDaniel, of the Waterloo 
neighborhood was a business visitor 
at the Recorder office Thursday. 



Michael O'Hara, of Erlanger was 
a pleasant caller at The Recorder 
office Friday afternoon, having his 
subscription moved up another 
year. 



Mr. and Mrs. Howard Abdon, of 

Union, R. 1., were business visitors 

in Burlington, Saturday. 



Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Newhall and 
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Bernhardt, of 

Covington, were calling on Mr. and 

Mrs. W. J. Craig, Saturday after- 



noon. 



Mr. and Mrs. M. Watts, of Flor- 
ence were' business visitors in Bur- 
lington Thursday, and while in 
town called at The Recorder office. 



Fred Reitman and Jameson Aylor 
of the Hebron neighborhood were 
business visitors here Friday, and 
attended the truck gardeners meet- 
ing. 



Chief Al Hue, of Florence Volun- 
teer Fire Department has returned 
home from St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
Covington, and is slowly improving. 



The ladies of the Belleview Chris- 
tian Church gave a shower Thurs- 
day afternoon last week in honor of 
Mrs. Milton Remley, of Covington, 
in the home of her mother, Mrs. 
John Holbrook. She received many 
beautiful and useful gifts. 



BIG BONE BAPTIST CHURCH 



TVcvutt 

PERFEC 

Kerosene 

PORTABLE 
HEATER 



@°**tl«t tvit& a 



I 



w^ 



HgQg 



mm 



' 



Oimple to use, easy to carry, these Perfection Port- 
able Heaters give you QUICK HEAT where you want 
it without overheating other rooms. 

Attractively designed, each is built of quality material 
/or long life. 10 to 12 hours of heat from a gallon 
of kerosene— that's real fuel economy, too. 

Burlington Hardware 



BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY 



Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Harry 
Rouse, Supt. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.. 

Training Union 8:00 p. m., Willie 
Gruelle, director. 

Evening Worship 8:45 p. m. 

Wednesday prayer service, 8:30 p. 
m., Harry Wainscott, pastor. 

Enter to worship — depart to serve. 



BULLnTSVTLLE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 



1 

A. C. Young, Minister 
Services held each Sunday. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 



CARD OF THANKS 



I wish to take this opportunity 
to thank my many friends and rel- 
atives for the nice cards and gifts 
sent me during my recent illness, 
and all who called on me. Especi- 
ally do I thank Bro. Otto Pierson 
for his visits and prayers. Your 
kindness will always be remember- 
ed, lt-p 
Mrs. fames Feeley 



CARD OF THANKS 



We wish to thank the Consoli- 
dated Telephone Co., the manager 
and operators and all who handled 
the message so efficiently and sat- 
isfactorily on Feb 11 at 11:15 p. m. 
from our son, Master Sgt. Joseph L. 
Kolar stationed in Tokyo, Japan; 
also each neighbor on our party line 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kolar 

Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish to thank my friends for 
the cards, flowers and the many 
other acts of kindness while I was 
in the hospital, and since I have 
returned home. lt-p 

Mrs. Addie Aylor 



Feed Distributor 
Salesman Wanted 

To sell animal and poultry 
feeds in Boone County. Ap- 
plicant must be of good char- 
acter, aggressive and under- 
stand feeding. Excellent op- 
portunity for ambitious man. 

Write: 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISION 

Lawrenceburg Terminal 
Elevatoi 4 Corp. 

Lawrenceburg, -:- Indiana 




VENETIAN 
BLINDS 




I'm glad I had 
my windows 

custom-fitted 



MINIMUM 11 SQ. FT. 

• Heavy Gauge Metal Head 
Box and Bottom Rail 

• Bonderized Steel Slats Re- 
sist Rust 

• Quality Brass Tilt Gear 

• Very Easy To Install 

• Choice of Colors and Tapes 

Bring your sizes. We will give 
estimate and show samples. 

PELSTRING 



CO. 

138 Pike St. 



9119 
Covington, Ky. 



FARMS FOR SALE 

41 ACRES— Located on U. S. highway, close to Florence; 6 
rooms and bath, washroom on first floor; hot air furnace 
with automatic control; inlaid linoleum thruout house, 
modern kitchen, double bowl cabinet sink, also cedar- 
- lined closets; full basement; 50-gal. electric hot water 
heater, fruit bin, storm windows and screens, closed in 
back porch and large front porch; double garage with 
living quarters on second floor; 'dairy barn with 14 
stanchions, milk house, running water, individual 
drinking fountains, 20x20 feed room; also calving barn; 
modern chicken house 12x30, hog house, meat house; 
two large cisterns, lake stocked with fish, also creek: 
electric in all buildings with separate fuse boxes; 9-10 
acre tobacco base. This farm is well fenced with woven 
wire and crossed fenced, and is a rich bluegrass farm. 
You have heard of a farm in town— it's hard to get one 
any closer than this. Ideally located, bus service. This 
is a dream farm of Boone County, has beautiful road 
frontage. It's almost impossible to describe this and 
do it justice. Price $25,000.00. 

114 ACRES — Located 9 miles from Florence on State Highway; 
7-room house and bath, full basement, hot air furnace, 
drive-in garage; house is newly decorated; has two 
cisterns; large combination barn, also plenty of nice 
outbuildings; large lake stocked with fish; has a fine 
orchard; tobacco base 1.6; plenty of hay, some alfalfa; 
has almost a mile of valuable road frontage. This land 
is in a high state of cultivation in bluegrass. clover and 
some wheat. Price $22,000.00. 9 miles from Walton, Ky. 

200 ACRES— One mile off of State Highway on good hard 
road; extra good 6-room house, stock barn, large to- 
bacco barn racked off, double garage, corn crib, smoke 
house; 14 acres of alfalfa and 14 acres of new clover, 
40 acres of mixed hay, 12 acres of wheat; 2 lakes and 
creek, 3 springs, 1 cistern, 1 well; tobacco base 4.7; plenty 
of tractor land. This farm has been well cared for, has 
always been in good hands. If you want something for 
an investment you would never go wrong with this. Is 
rented for 1950 to a reliable man. Purchaser to receive 
one-half of proceeds. You couldn't put the buildings on 
it for what you could buy it for. Price $18,000.00. 
ACRES— 13 miles from town; 6-room house, barn, tool shed, 
4 other outbuildings; tobacco base 8-10; all in grass. 
Price $7,500.00. 

64 ACRES — Near Walton; 7-room house, combination barn 
with 12 stanchions, milk house, shipping Grade A milk, 
plenty other outbuildings. Will sell farm alone or sell 
stock and tractor equipment and all tools. 

104 ACRES — 5-room house, combination barn, 10 stanchions, 
milk house, electric. This is a good hill farm, will grow 
bluegrass. Price $8,500.00. 

78 ACRES — Near Independence; 4-room house, 1 barn, chicken 
house. $7,500.00. 

WALTON, KY.— 4 rooms and bath, garage, lot 60x150; city 
water hot and cold. Selling to settle estate. Price $4200. 

NEED NEW LISTINGS— ABOUT SOLD OUT! 

HAVE PLENTY OF BUYERS, CALL ME ANO WILL GET 
THE JOB DONE 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE and AUCTION SALES 

Florence, Ky. Phones: Flor. 148 - 347 



PONTIAC TRADE-IN SALE 

All our cars have been reconditioned by our expert factory trained mechanics 
and the following items checked: Tune motor, carburetor, spark plugs, valves, 
starter, battery, points, generator, radiator, wheel alignment, steering, brakes 
transmissions, differential, lights and carry our guarantee. 

,'49 Chevrolet de luxe sedan coupe; look new $1495 

'49 Pontiac "6" sed. cpe. Hydramatic; like new $1995 

'48 Pontiac grey hydramatic sedan $1695 

'48 Oldsmobile"6" Hydramatic, 2-Door $1695 

'47 Pontiac 2-tone sedan; low mileage $1395 

'46 Ford super de luxe maroon club cpe.; unusual $ 895 

'46 Chevrolet station wagon, like new $1095 

'46 Chevrolet black fleetline sedan $1095 

'47 Ford super de luxe maroon sedan $1095 

'48 Hudson brown sedan low price $1495 

'47 Dodge black de luxe sedan $1295 

'41 Plymouth de luxe 2-Dr., outstanding value $ 695 

'39 Dodge club coupe 4 $ 395 

'37 Dodge' business coupe $ 295 

'36 Ford grey tudor; low price $ 195 

'47 Alma 3-Room Trailer; 24-fr., sleep 4; Frigidaire, 

gas range, oil store; like new '.. $1595 

Most Above Cars Have Radios and Heaters — Ky. Tax Free 

TERMS TO SUIT - - UP TO 24 MOS. TO PAY 

CASTLEMAN PONTIAC 



.D 



1722 MAblSON AVE., COVINGTON 



CO 4224 



V 



mi 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



2=afc 



THERNSWER 



1 to Your Toughest 



TO OWNERS 

OF 10 COWS OR LESS 



-plowing Requirements! 




For * plow with 
plenty of brute 
strength ... high 
lift for easy turning 
and transporting . . . 
plus the extra clear, 
ance necessary for 
deep plowing in 
trashy conditions, 
you'll find a John 
Deere Truss-Frame 
Plow unsurpassed. 
Its many features 
make it a real leader 
in two-, three-, and 
four-bottom plow 
value. See us for 
full details . . . soon. 



=$ 





JOHN OEERE TRUSS-FRAME PLOWS 



WITH THE NEW 

DE LAVAL SPEEDETTE MILKER 



The New De lovol Storing Sp fd t— 

Milker WO* designed for yo» — tf *■• 
milk 10 cows or loss. It u low fc pete*, 
inexpen»iv» to JMtnM , bo* for mamtf 
yoara of low cost, troubU-froo operaiioci 
and top milking porformanco *■» Mm** 
taver, time-taver awl profit wo fc or MM 
before available to the smal nerd o we*. 
Why put vp with tbe dnidgory of hmmd 
milking? 



THE JANSEN HARDWARDE GO 



108-1 10 PIKE STREET, COVINGTON 



COLONIAL 0910 



BUY 



OLD 



PISTOLS 



ANY MAKE 

WANTED: 

'•45"-70 CALIBER RIFLES. 
COLT'S SINGLE ACTION— 
' ALL CALIBER 




"THE LUGGAGE SHOP 
OF COVINGTON" 

Licensed Pawnbrokers 

142 PUCE STREET HElOCk 6887 



122PiKeSt. 
Covington. Ky. 
HEmlock 1992 



Q. -Q 



MY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescriptions 
accurately filled, broken 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



Florence 



Mrs. Ida Hunter, 77, of S. Ft. 
Mitchell suffered a fractured hip 
bone when knocked down by a run- 
ning boy near her home Friday 
night. Mrs. Hunter had gone out 
to buy an ice cream cone and was 
returning home when the accident 
occurred at Dixie Highway and 
Orphanage Road. She was thrown 



from the walk onto the road. Her 
condition was reported as fair at 
St. Elizabeth Hospital, Covington. 

Mrs. Hobe Roberts and son Terry, 
of Limaburg Road were evening 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge 
Carpenter Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Marshall are 
enjoying a new Ford car. 

Information received by Mr. and 
Mrs. Clyde Arnold from his father 
Walter Arnold states that he ar- 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 

Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



WILL YOU* DREAM 



■ th- 
rived safetly in Florida, is catching 
plenty of fish and having a good 
time. 

Chas. Goodridge and wife and 
their son and family, formerly of 
Latonia, are now occupying their 
new brick homes near Tanner's 
Lane on Burlington Road. Mr. 
Goodridge is retired after many 
years service with the Greeline Co., 
Covington. We welcome them into 
our community. 

Unfortunately Mrs. Maggie Glack- 
en has been suffering from the ef- 
fects of a fall at her home recently. 
We wish for her a speedy recovery. 

We are glad to report that Tom- 
my Easton is improving, following 
a siege of illness. His friends hope 
to see him out soon. 

Mrs. Roy C. Nestor was hostess to 
thirty-six boys and girls with a 
party on Sunday, honoring the 8th 
birthday of her daughter Virginia 
Roy ale. Games were played and 
technicolor moving pictures shown 
followed by refreshments of ice 
cream, cake and fruit punch. Hav- 
ing enjoyed a very pleasant after- 
noon, the guests departed wishing 
Virginia Royale many more happy 
. birthdays. 

The ladies of the Florence Chris- 
tian Church are observing Brother- 
hood Day, Friday, February 24 at 



6:30 at the Florence Community 
Center and Fire Hall. Rev. Barton 
A. Johnson, pastor of the Madison 
Avenue Christian Church, Coving- 
ton, will be the guest speaker. Come 
out, enjoy a social hour, of fellow- 
ship and help a good cause. A 
complete dinner will be served in- 
cluding chicken pie, vegetables and 
homemade pies. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter 
were guests Sunday of their daugh- 
ter, Mrs. R. G. Keyer and Mr. Key- 
er, of Latonia. Mrs. Keyer is con- 
valescing from an attach of bron- 
chitis. 

Lawrence, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Leslie Rose, Florence, underwent an 
appendectomy in a Dayton, Ky., 
hospital on Thursday of last week. 
His friends wish him a speedy re- 
covery. 

The Boone County Garden Club 
will meet at the home of Mrs. Roy 
C. Lutes, on Shelby St. in Florence 
on Tuesday, Feb. 21. Mr. Wm. 
Davis will be the speaker, his sub- 
ject being "Soil Testing and Treat- 
ment." Every member should bring 
a small amount of soil from their 
garden for analysis. 

Rev. Russell R. Patton, superin- 
tendent of the Covington District 
of Methodist Churches will officiate 
at the Florence M. E. Church next 
Sunday, Feb. 19 at 11:00 a. m. Rev. 
Ogg the pastor would like to have 
a full house on that day. Invite 
your friends and bring your fam- 
ilies. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sanford 
and son Mark have returned from 
a two weeks' vacation trip to 
Orangeburg, S. C, where they were 
guests of Mrs. Sanford's parents. 

William L. Oliver, who has been 
confined in St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
Covington for the past three weeks, 
returned to his home on Route 42, 
Saturday. His many friends are de- 
lighted to know he is well on the 
road to recovery. 

The community "wishes to wel- 
come the latest newcomers to Val- 
ley View Subdivision. We welcome 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond House and 
family. 

Don't forget the Pillow Slip Bingo 
social at the Fire Hall on Thurs- 
day evening February 16, 1950 at 
8:00 p. m., given by the Ladies' Aux- 
iliary of the Florence Volunteer 
Fire Department for the benefit of 
the Building Fund. Come and en- 



joy the evening, won't you? 

Larry Aylor, local musician and 
singer was the guest artist^on Wed- 
nesday evening of the St. Henry 
P.-T. A., Erlanger, for a special 
Founders Day program, presenting 
a group of songs and piano num- 
bers. 

Little Stephen Crisler, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Carlton Crisler, of Park 
Avenue celebrated his first birth- 
day on Sunday. 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H Emlock 2088 



FOOT HURT? 

READ THIS 

Shoes and Health Spot Shoes 

FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN 

No matter how long you have had foot trouble or how 
many Arch Support Shoes you have tried without relief— 

SURGICAL SHOES 

will straighten up yours, and restore foot and body 

balance. 

Investigate Surgical Shoes, Prescription 

FREE FOOT ANALYSIS 

DON'T SUFFER NEEDLESSLY 
Three Foot Comfort Specialist Will 

U Analysis, Show l 
you how Peel! 
can be relieved. 
See For Yourself 
give you a Free 

The inside of Surgical and Prescription shoes 
are shaped to fit every curve of Your Feet. 

They support the Health Spot at the inner curve of your 
heels and vital Arch under the center line of your body 
weight. Because of this natural shape and snug heel fit, 
heels cannot roll in or out, weak feet are straightened to 
natural position, assuring foot comfort. 

PEOPLES SHOE STORE 

"W^ere Foot Comfort Begins" 

814-816 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 

Three Foot Comfort Specialists In Daily Attendance 



Old FLOORS New 

LAID - SANDED 
REFINISHED 

Free Estimate 

J. R. Steffen 

618 Orchard St. 

Elsmere, - Kentucky 

Di 7923-J 






^ASWOATION 



Dreams can be so beautiful . . . and seem so real. Then, sud- 
denly, with a puff they're gone. 

BUT your dream of some day owning a farm debt-free need 
not be a vision which disappears . . . you can make it a 
reality ! 

Get a firm, secure hold on your future ... on the farm you've 
dreamed of owning outright ... by financing it through your 
local National Farm Loan Association with a Federal Land 
Bank Loan. 

A Federal Land Bank Loan gives you all these worthwhile ad- 
vantages: 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



rate ... • No appraisal fees 

• No renewal commissions 

up to 40 • No P«nalty on Pre-pay- 

ments. 

• Leniency in times of stress 

pay- • Cooperative ownership of 
your source of credit. 

SEE YOUR LOCAL NATIONAL FARM LOAN 
ASSOCIATION, TODAY! 



A low interest 
only 4% 

Long-term . . . 
years 

Small semi-annual 
ments. 



Carl Sheriff, Sec.-Treas. 

Williamstown and Boone County 
National Farm Loan Associations 

WILLIAMSTOWN, KY. 
Phone 2861 
For your convenience in Burlington each Friday 10:00 a. m. 
to noon— Old Recorder Building. 



Because their beauty 
arid value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced In strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, In your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



OTC H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



TRACTOR FARM 

2 Six-Room, 2-Story Frame Homes 
Guernsey Cows, Heifers, Tools and Equipment 

ABSOLUTE AUCTION 

MORNING VIEW, KY. KENTON COUNTY ON DECOURSEY PIKE, STATE RT. 177 

SATURDAY, FEB. 18 th 

10:00 A. M. 

REASON FOR SELLING: Mrs. Katherine Maloney Dwyer, the owner, having purchased a home in the city, is quitting the farm 
business and has signed a contract to sell this property at absolute auction on the above date regardless of price or weather. This 
farm has always been considered one of the best farms in Kenton County, Mr. Dwyer's late husband being a very prosperous 
farmer. It's close to grocery, parochial and protestant churches, on bus line and school bus at door. 9-10 acre tobacco base. 

TRACT NO. (D— 6-room, 2-story frame house built in 1932 in perfect condition with 1 acre of ground, shop and feed room, 2- 
story chicken house, nice (level) garden site already fenced in. The house has built-in cabinets and double drain steel sink, Vene- 
tian blinds, new roof and good water supply. 

TRACT NO. (2)— 6-room, 2-story frame home with basement, front and back pork and 2 wells, milk house corn crib, dairy barn 
with 12 cow stanchions, and large tobacco and implement barn close to house and a fine lake stocked with fish, all fenced and 
cross fenced. 

TRACT NO. (3)— 40 acres of level tractor land on the east side of Decoursey Pike which runs to the river, ideal for camp cottages, 
camp sites or it's a fine building site. 

REAL ESTATE TO BE SOLD PROMPTLY AT 1 :00 P. M. RIGHT WILL BE RESERVED TO GROUP ANY 

TWO OR ALL PARCELS \ 

FARM TOOLS-^1 Case tractor, mod. VC, 1940, with power take-off on rubber, with 2 cultivators; Case breaking plow, double 12 
in. cut Case power mower, 7 ft. cut, like new; Roger McLean disc, 6 ft. cut; McCormick-Deering Model A, green crop and hayloader 
like new, used 2 years; hay rake; Osburn, 10 ft. International manure spreader; silage cutter, Blizzard make; 30 feet of outside 
pipe and distributors; 6-inch tractor belt, 50 ft. long; Hammermill, Sears Roebuck make, like new; rubber tired farm wagon with 
tractor and horse hitch, box bed and hay frame; Mccormick horse mower; horse jumper plow; 3 shovel Rastus plow .double 
shovel plow; ground feed; Jim Brown woven wire stretchers with chains; barb wire stretchers; General Electric milk cooler, 2-can 
size; Rite-way electric milker; 1-3 h. p. motor with 1 single Rite-way unit; 1 McCorm ick single unit; six 10-gallon milk cans 
buckets and strainers, 2 washing vats, 2 washing Curlator milk cooler; two 55 -gallon oil drums with faucets; 2 wheelbarrows 1 
drill press; about 262 locust fence posts, 7y 2 ft.; 1800 tobacco stiicks posthole digger; pitchforks, hoes and other small farm tools. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS— Breakfast set, table and 4 chairs; 1 drop leaf table; three-fourths bed, springs and mattress; antique 
bureau- sewing machine; phonograph and records; 1 enameled rug 9x12; ice box; kitchen cabinet; washing machine, electa fuel 
oil heater heats 4 to 5 rooms; one 2-burner oil heater, iron kettle; 10-gallon jar; power lawn mower, like new; lawn swing and 
chains; 1 oil brooder stove, brood up to 400 chickens; water fountain and feeder, all kinds. 

FEED— 175 bushels good corn; loose hay in barn to be sold by ton. STOCK— 79 large type white English Leghorns (young); 1 
black mare, 8 years old (sound) good worken -1 bay mare, 12 years old, good liner; 10 head of mdk cows and heifers and 1 
Hereford bull. COWS-No. (1) 8 years old, open cow; No. (2), 7 years old, with calf by side; No.- (3) 4 years old, just bred; No. (4) 
3 years old, heavy springer; No. (5-6-7-8-9-10) young heifers, two already bred. Hereford bull (18 years old) good stock. 

LUNCH WILL BE SERVED ON THE GROUNDS BY THE LADIES OF THE ST. MARY'S CHURCH 

At the Opening Sale— A FAT PIG to be given away to the Lucky Ticket Holder— ALSO A TELE- 
VISION SET— FREE 
Frank Miller and the Kentucky Fiddlers of Radio Station WZIP 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION BROKERS 



623 Washington Street, Covington, Kentucky 
Auctioneer— CecU Wayman, JU 4895 

Want Action! Then Why Not Auction It? 



\ Phones: HE 5107 — Ind. 5064 

Clerk and Cashier: R. S. "Buck" Wayman, Ind 6457 

Call HEmlock 5107 Now! 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1950 



rr 



SPECIALS! SPECIALS! 

LOOK! 

TRUCKS— 

1939 REO 2-TON DUMP, fully reconditioned $495.00 

1941 FORD l»/2 TON with Body and racks; 

excellent condition $495.00 

1946 FORD lYz PLATFORM, one owner $695.00 

1945 DIAMOND T 2-TON, 176" WB $795.0